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Full text of "Town Topics (Princeton), Aug. 30, 2000"

plm o^-'f- 




VOL. LIV, NO. 26 



Wednesday, August 30, 2000 



500 at all newsstands 



I 



Princeton High Initiates 
Transition Program in 
All Subjects 3 

Little Sapling Strives to 
Replace the Mighty 
Mercer Oak 8 

Middle School Students 
Embark on Communit\; 
Service Program . . . 12 

Council Welcomes 
Report on Arts in John 
Witherspoon Neigh- 
borhood i5 

Professor Jim Peebles 
Captures Gruber Cos- 
molog]/ Prize ...... 16 

Summer Washes Away, 
And It's Back to School 
Again 23 



I 



i 




After 16 Years, Patricia 
Shuss Will Retire as 
Township Clerk 6 

INDEX 

Art 32 

Calendar 31 

ClaMifi«d Adt 43 

Contumar Bureau . . 26 
Currant Cinama .... 22 

Mailbox 18 

Music/Thaatra 20 

Obituariaa 42 

Paopla 38 

Sports 34 

Topics of tha Towm . . 3 
Tranton Roundup .... 9 
Waddings 33 



I 



Dead Crow on Campus 
Found to Be Infected 
With West Nile Virus 

A dead crow found on the cam- 
pus of Princeton University has 
tested positive for the West Nile 
Virus. This is the first time a bird 
tested in Mercer County this year 
has been found to be infected. 

By last Thursday, 322 dead birds 
in ten New Jersey counties — 
largely north of Mercer — had 
tested positive for the virus, which 
is transmitted by mosquitoes from 
birds to humans. To date, no mos- 
quitoes collected in Mercer County 
have tested positive for the disease. 

No cases of West Nile Virus have 
been reported in New Jersey, 
although 62 cases were found in 
the New York area last year, with 
seven deaths. Several New York 
City residents have fallen ill this 
summer as well, leading the city to 
continue its intensive anti-mosquito 
spraying program. 

The dead crow was found August 
17 outside Murray-Dodge on the 
University campus. University 
spokeswoman Marilyn Marks said 
there was no reason for alarm 
t}ecause it was )ust a bird, not a 
mosquito, "and humans don't get 
West Nile from a bird." 

Should an infected mosquito be 
found, however, she said the Uni- 
versity would seek guidance from 
the State and County, who are tak- 
ing the lead in testing and mosquito 
control. At this point, she said, there 

ContinueO on Page 37 




READY TO GO: Ready for th« 2000-2001 academic year are new Princeton Regional Schools 
Superintendent Claire Sheff Kohn, left, with new administrators Gary Weisman, center, director 
of plant/operations, and Lewis Goldstein, human resources director. The district's central 
office has not had a permanent person in any of the three positions for at least two years. 



ii*<-i . 



tjti 



Stability Evident as Sciioois Start 



the beginning of the 2000-2001 

President Clinton Stops in Princeton 
Between a Speech and Fund-Raiser 



President Bill Clinton swept 
through Princeton last Wednesday 
afternoon with hurricane force, leav- 
ing in his wake an expanded Demo- 
cratic war chest and a lot of dazzled 
Princetonians. 

Wielding his trademark mega- 
charisma, the President made Star- 
bucks his first Princeton stop after 
speaking at Crossroads Middle 
School in South Brunswick. After 
leaving the school, he was flown by 






helicopter to Educational Testing at the Nassau Inn before proceed- 

Service, off Carter Road. The presi- ing by motorcade at about 6 p.m. to 

dential party then transferred to a a thousand-dollar-a-plate fund- 

20-Vehicle motorcade. continued on Page 2 



Staff members of the Pnnceton academic year, now have less than 
regional district's six schools, who a week to wait. Teachers will report 
have been preparing all summer for for two in-service days, starting on 

Tuesday, September 5; and classes 
will officially begin on Thursday, 
September 7. 

For the first time in several years, 
the school community will start the 
year with key administrators in 
place, and with the funds for essen- 
tial programs. 

Claire Sheff Kohn, the district's 
new supenntendent, was appointed 
in February, and has been on the 
job in the district since July. She 
has managed in a short time to fill 
the posts of human resources direc- 
tor and facilities manager, both 
vacant for two years. 

Lewis Goldstein, of East Bnjns- 
wick, previously chief of the Division 
of Employee Relations for Mercer 
County, is the new human 
resources director; while Gary 
Weisman, of Whitehouse Station, is 



The President left the motorcade 
as it was heading down Nassau 
Street en route to the Nassau Inn to 
pick up one of Starbucks' lesser- 
octane drinks, a peach tiazzi (tea 
and peach juice). Lawrence Soto 
was the employee who made the 
drink, which the President earned in 
his hand back to the motorcade and 
continued to hold as he walked into 
the Nassau Inn. 

He took a break of several hours 



the new director of plant/operations. 
Mr. Weisman, until recently director 
of facilities for the Bloomfield 
School District, will oversee a dis- 
trict bond referendum sometime in 
the winter. 

A number of important new posi- 
tions have also been filled, includ- 
ing that of grants writer for the dis- 
tnct. Kim Reynolds, for example, 
whose last position was with the 
nonprofit Education Resources 
Group will be responsible both for 
initiating new grant proposals and 
maintaining existing funding. 

Caroline Mitchell, an activist 
member of the district minority edu- 
cation committee and formerty a 
teaching assistant at the Middle 
School, will fill the newly-created 
full-time position of home-scfKX)l 
liaison. 

Schools wiN operate with a full 

Continued on Page 2 



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Summer Sale 

Ends September 16. See our ad on page 16. 




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Furniture Inventory 
CLEARANCE SALE 

Starts Friday, September I. 

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D]m M-^ 




VOL. LIV, NO. 26 



Wednesday, August 30, 2000 



500 at all newsstands 



I After 16 Years, Patricia 
Shuss Win Retire as 
Township Clerk 6 



' 



Princeton High Initiates 
Transition Program in 
All Subjects 3 

Little Sapling Strives to 
Replace the Mighty 
Mercer Oak S I 



I 



Middle School Students 
Embark on Communit\> 
Service Program . . . 12 

Council Welcomes 
Report on Arts in John ^ 
Witherspoon Neigh 
borhood 15 



Professor Jim Peebles 
Captures Gruber Cos- 
mology/ Prize 16 

Summer Washes Away, 
And It's Back to School 
Again 23 




INDEX 

Art 32 

Calendar 31 

Clatsifi*d Adt 43 

Consumer Bureau . . 26 
Current Cinema .... 22 

Mailbox 18 

Music/Theatre 20 

Obituaries 42 

People 38 

Sports 34 

Topics of the Town . . 3 
Trenton Roundup .... 9 
Weddings 33 



Dead Crow on Campus 
Found to Be Infected 
With West Nile Virus 

A dead crow found on the cam- 
pus of Princeton University has 
tested positive for the West Nile 
Virus. This is the first time a bird 
tested in Mercer County this year 
has been found to be infected. 

By last Thursday, 322 dead birds 
in ten New Jersey counties — 
largely north of Mercer — had 
tested positive for the virus, which 
is transmitted by mosquitoes from 
birds to humans. To date, no mos- 
quitoes collected in Mercer County 
have tested positive for the disease. 

No cases of West Nile Virus have 
been reported in New Jersey, 
although 62 cases were found in 
the New York area last year, with 
seven deaths. Several New York 
City residents have fallen ill this 
summer as well, leading the city to 
continue its intensive anti-mosquito 
spraying program. 

The dead crow was found August 
17 outside Murray-Dodge on the 
University campus. University 
spokeswoman Marilyn Marks said 
there was . no reason for alarm 
because it was just a bird, not a 
mosquito, "and humans don't get 
West Nile from a bird." 

Should an infected mosquito be 
found, however, she said the Uni- 
versity would seek guidance from 
the State and County, who are tak- 
ing the lead in testing and mosquito 
control. At this point, she said, there 

Continued on Page 37 




READY TO GO: Ready for the 2000-2001 cicademic year are new Princeton Regional Schools 
Superintendent Claire Sheff Kohn, left, with new administrators Gary Weisman, center, director 
of plant/operations, and Lewis Goldstein, human resources director. The district's central 
office has not had a permanent person in any of the three positions for at least two years. 

(PMO if OlUlK PtHU) 

stability Evident as Sciioois Start 



the beginning of the 2000-2001 

President Clinton Stops in Princeton 
Between a Speech and Fund-Raiser 



President Bill Clinton swept 
through Princeton last Wednesday 
afternoon with hurricane force, leav- 
ing in his wake an expanded Demo- 
cratic war chest and a lot of dazzled 
Princetonians. 

Wielding his trademark mega- 
charisma, the President made Star- 
bucks his first Princeton stop after 
speaking at Crossroads Middle 
School in South Brunswick. After 
leaving the school, he was flown by 



helicopter to Educational Testing at the Nassau Inn before proceed- 

Service. off Carter Road. The presi- ing by motorcade at about 6 p.m. to 

dential party then transferred to a a thousand-dollar-a-plate fund- 

20-VehiCle motorcade. continued on Page 2 



Staff members of the Princeton academic year, now have less than 
regional districts six schools, who a week to wait. Teachers will report 
have been preparing all summer for for two in-service days, starting on 

Tuesday, September 5; and classes 
will officially begin on Thursday. 
September 7. 

For the first time in several years, 
the school community will start the 
year with key administrators in 
place, and with the funds for essen- 
tial programs. 

Claire Sheff Kohn, the district's 
new superintendent, was appointed 
in Febnjary, and has been on the 
job in the district since July. She 
has managed in a short time to fill 
the posts of human resources direc- 
tor and facilities manager, both 
vacant for two years. 

Lewis Goldstein, of East Bmns- 
wick, previously chief of the Division 
of Employee Relations for Mercer 
County, is the new human 
resources director; while Gary 
Weisman. of Whitehouse Station, is 



The President left the motorcade 
as it was heading down Nassau 
Street en route to the Nassau Inn to 
pick up one of Starbucks' lesser- 
octane drinks, a peach tiazzi (tea 
and peach juice). Lawrence Soto 
was the employee who made the 
drink, which the President carried in 
his hand back to the motorcade and 
continued to hold as he walked into 
the Nassau Inn. 

He took a break of several hours 



the new director of plant/operations. 
Mr. Weisman, until recently director 
of facilities for the Bloomfield 
School District, will oversee a dis- 
trict bond referendum sometime in 
the winter. 

A number of important new posi- 
tions have also been filled, includ- 
ing that of grants wnter for the dis- 
trict. Kim Reynolds, for example, 
whose last position was with the 
nonprofit Education Resources 
Group will be responsible both for 
initiating new grant proposals and 
maintaining existing funding. 

Caroline Mitchell, an activist 
member of the district minority edu- 
cation committee and fonnerty a 
teaching assistant at the Middle 
School, will fill the newly-created 
full-time position of home-school 
liaison. 

Schools win operate wfth a full 

Continued on Page 2 



Gcaubr'i 

^1 furniture {Pf accessories 

Summer Sale 

Ends September 16. See our ad on page 16. 




See our ad on page 1 4. 



Furniture Inventory 
CLEARANCE SALE 

Starts Friday, September 1. 

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See our ad on pages S. 



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Princeton 

Town Topics 

(ISSN 0191-7056) 

Published Every Wednesday 

Donald C. Stuart 
1914-1981 

Dan D. Coyle 

1916-1973 

Founding Editors/Publishers 

Donald C. Stuart III 
Editor and Pubiisher 

Steve Allen 

Myrna Bearse 

Anne Rivera 

Assistant Editors 

Linda Sproehnle 
Advertising Manager 

Lynn Smith 

Gina Zechiel 

Advertising Representatives 

Donald Gilpin 

Nancy Plum 

Frank Rivera 

Jean Stratton 

Linda Tyler 

Contributing Editors 

Subscription Rates: $20/yr (Princeton area) 
S22/yr (NJ. NY & PA). $25/yr (all other states): 
student subscriptions $18: single issues Si 
mailed an(h50 cents at newsstands. For addi- 
tional inlormation. please write or call: 

4 Mercer Street 

Princeton, NJ 08540 

609-924-2200 

Periodicals Postage Paid at Princeton, NJ Post- 
rruster Send address changes to Town Topics. 
PC Box 664, Princeton, NJ 08542 



New School Year 

Continued trom Page 1 

component of teachers; aide 
and teaching positions cut last 
year for budgetary reasons 
have been restored; arKl furxls 
approved by voters in April in 
a second ballot question will 
allow for the development of 
vital new programs, technol- 
ogy upgrades, and much- 
needed deferred maintenance. 




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A MIDDAY BREAK: President Clinton leaves Starbucks last Wednesday after- 
noon holding a peach tiazzi. He was heading for the Nassau Inn and some 
down time before appearing at a fund-raiser that evening in Hopewell for 

U.S. Rep. Rush Holt. iPtuus^Cr^neiPnoAi 



President Clinton 

Continued trom Page One 

raiser at the Carter Road home of Robert 
Stockton, a medical venture capitalist, and 
his wife, Lisa. The event drew more than 250 
contributors. The President was there to sup- 
port the re-election campaign of U.S. Rep. 
Rush Holt, who represents the 12th Congres- 
sional District. 

There were large numbers of people on 
Nassau Street when the President stopped at 
Starbucks and during his visit to the Nassau 
Inn. When he left the hotel, he walked the 
whole length of the waiting crowd on Palmer 
Square East, signing autographs and holding 
full conversations with some in the line. 

The Borough police were informed of the 
President's visit to Princeton the Friday 



before, but were told to keep it secret. 
Although Nassau Street at 6:30 p.m. that 
Wednesday still looked as if everyone in town 
had decided to leave at the exact same 
moment. Borough Police Captain Charles 
Davall said the situation had remained man- 
ageable. "We did the very best we could, " he 
said. "Princeton in good conditions is tough 
to get around." 

Although he had worked throughout the 
weekend, Capt. Davall had no complaints. 
"Heads of state, presidents, come to Prince- 
ton. We are fortunate that way, but there is a 
price that goes with it." 

The last visit President Clinton made to 
Princeton was on June 4, 19%, when he 
spoke at Princeton University's 249th Com- 
mencement and received an honorary doctor 
of law degree. -^yma K. Bearse 



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TECHNOLOGY UPGRADE: Princeton High School senior Ya'in Aizenman, left, 
managing editor of the school newspaper, The Tower, helps PRS District 
Technology Coordinator Peter Thompson unload an iMac computer for the 
Englis h lab where the paper is put together. imobyct^fiesPfio.) 

Transition Program in All Subject Areas 
Debuts This Year at Princeton High School 




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The "transition pro- 
gram" that Princeton 
High School Principal 
John Kazmark proposed last 
year, for students who do not 
function well in the academic 
environment, will begin as 
soon as school opens on Sep- 
tember 7. 

"Transition classes will be 
held in each subject area." 
Dr. Kazmark said. "The idea 
is to help students who are 
not involved to become 
engaged." 

The number of students in 
each transition section will be 
limited to 12, the principal 
explained. 

Some students are already 
registered for the transition 
program: but there is also 
space for others who may 
elect to come in during the 
course of the year, he said. 

The full transition program. 



as envisaged by the priiKipal, 
also includes a counseling 
component and, eventually, a 
kind of alternative school 
within the high school. 



TOPICS 

Of the Town 



• fA ■>. . - **^^.'fc'^»^rfi*.*-*'*'t* •■ •• 




Principal of an alternative 
high school before he came to 
Princeton Regional. Dr. 
Kazmark pointed out that a 
sense of "common mission" 
among students can be a big 
advantage. 

The transitk>n sections will 
be more homogeneous than 
general high school classes, 
he noted, giving teachers 
more opportimity "to focus 
on individual levels and to 
pace the curriculum. 

"We have such a diverse 
student group at the high 
school," he continued, "it is 
not at all surprising to me 
that out of 30 kids in fresh- 
man English or math, for 
example, some cannot keep 



School are, by state statute, 
allowed to be absent 1 8 times 
without losing any credits — 
or 10 percent of the 180-day 
school year. 

Last year. Dr. Kazmark 
made it clear that students 
are not entitled to 18 absenc- 
es. 

"This should not be the 
expected number of absences, 
but should be reserved for 
emergencies — or for college 
visits," he said. "Thirty credits 
are required per year; once a 
student lags behind, it is very 
difficult to regain the lost 
credits." 

Also new at the high school 
this year are two 700-square- 
foot trailers located between 
the parking circle and the 
playing fields, to the left of 
the high school's main 
entrance. They are there to 

Continued on Next Page 




il(i/ti/ 



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Voters who supported the 
second budget question in the 
April school election, 
approved $200,000 to sup- 
port Initiatives for high school 
students in need of help. 

"Those funds were clearly 
marked for additional 
options." the principal 
explained, "and will pay for 
transition teachers." 

Experienced teachers on the 
high school staff will teach 
the courses, he added. The 
funds will pay a portion of 
their contracts. 

Summer school, also 
funded by the second budget 
question, was successful. Dr. 
Kazmark pointed out. 
because Its focus was similar 
to that of the transition pro- 
gram — with small class size 
and a focus on indivklual 
students. 




Summer school, however, is 
for students who have already 
fallen behind. "We want to 
reach them during the school 
year before they begin to 
fail." 

The high school attendance 
policy, revised last year, will 
be maintained, the principal 
stressed. "We need to do all 
we can to increase atten- 
dance. There Is no longer any 
abseiKe entitlement." 

.Students at Princeton High 



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Princeton High 

Continued trom Preceding Page 

handle part of the overflow 
student population. 

"It Is no coincidence that 
we received the trailers so 
quickly," Dr. Kazmark 
believes. "Even people from 
the state were saying it would 
take us a year to get them." 

Once Princeton Regional 
requested the trailers this 
summer, the state was quick 
to give permission; Dr. 
Kazmark suggested the rea- 
son is the intervention of PRS 
Superintendent Claire Sheff 
Kohn. "She has a good sense 
of how to work collaborative- 
ly," the principal said. "She is 
creative in her solution to 
problems." 

Each trailer will accommo- 
date a maximum of 24 stu- 
dents, for a total of 16 class 
periods. (There are eight 50- 
minute periods in the high 



school day.] 

The classes that will meet in 
the trailers have yet to be 
determined, but Dr. Kazmark 
said he thought the* best 
courses to put in the tempo- 
rary quarters would be 
advanced placement (AP) 
courses. "Kids taking AP his- 
tory, or AP French, for exam- 
ple, are focused and would do 
well out there," he said. 
Courses that require special- 
ized equipment must meet in 
regular class rooms. 
Technology Upgrades 

The second question pro- 
vided more than $500,000 
for technology upgrades; but 
without the space to create 
new computer labs. District 
Technology Coordinator Peter 
Thompson has had to be con- 
tent with renovating existing 
labs at the high school. 

All computers in the English 
computer lab have been 



'^We need to do all 
we can to increase 
attendance. There is 
no longer any 
absence entitle- 
ment. ** 



replaced with iMacs. Comput- 
ers in the word processing 
classrooms have been upgrad- 
ed; as have the computer 
science/economics comput- 
ers; and all staff members will 
have their own voice mail this 
year. 

Totally new is the introduc- 
tion of data collection hard- 
ware and software in the sci- 
ence department, according 
to Mr. Thompson. Wireless 
networking will enable stu- 
dents to measure changes — 
like temperature alterations 
— during the course of a sci- 



ence experiment. 

Mr. Thompson explained, 
"The probe will be placed into 
a chemical; and changes will 
be registered by computer." 
Other probes will measure 
phenomena like changes in 
acceleration, sound pitch, and 
so forth. There are different 
kits, depending on the science 
to be studied. 



Funds for the science 
probes came primarily from 
the school's L«ng Distance 
Network Aid, Mr. Thompson 
said. [The PHS curriculum 
includes instruction in Japa- 
nese, which takes place in the 
school's "Mercer Net Room," 
where interaction with 
instructors in Georgia occurs 
via satellite over a computer 
network. 

This year, Japanese II will 
be offered at PHS for stu- 
dents who started studying 
the language last year. A total 



of 32 students has registered 
for the language. Classes are 
monitored by PHS teachers.] ' 
Funds designated by the 
second budget question pro- 
vided for a number of new 
staff positions at PHS. "We 
are in good shape with regard 
to all courses," Dr. Kazmark 
stated. "I am excited about 
beginning the year and about 
the challenges ahead." A new 
assistant principal, Julianne 
Inverso, is also on the scene, 
the principal said, replacing 
Sandl dlLuca, who will head 
the Guidance Department. 

—Anne Rivera 



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incredibly low. fr ^'^'ch are s' 



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ANTIQUES 'RUGS •SCULPTURES ^^^^"^^ CHANDELIERS 'PAINTINGS 

FURNITURE & COLLECTIBLES FROM 
In ^^0^ AROUND 

Princeton .^^^t^r THE 

<^^)r^ '■K WORLD ^f sS^iSy 

406-9100 ^ ^%'^ ■ -^^ L-^ 9,4 



Other 

NY area Xocaiions 

Msiedi below 




OuJigmg t/i£ \uccj Nxvroca buys lujiiud fiwiislvngs 



4 LITHO ROAD • PRINCETON, NJ 

At Rt. 1, Behind Mercedes of Princeton &. Lawrence Lincoln Mercury 

1/2 mile south of 295/95 at Rt.l 



Tues.'Sat. 

by 

appointment 



Other Brandon Locationy. In Westbury (516) 997-8633 • In Brooklyn (718) 832-6541 • In Ehusford (914) 345-9074 




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nteriord 



Fine Furniture • Interior Design & Decorating 
162 Nassau Street, Princeton 924-256l 



OPEN TO THE PUBLIC! 



Furniture Inventory Clearance Sale 

As part of our dedication to consistently offer our customers the 
best furnishings in the area, we invite you to participate in a very 
unique opportunity. Nassau Interiors will be holding 

A MAJOR INVENTORY CLEARANCE SALE 
at both our main showroom (address above) and our private 
designer showroom (194 Nassau St., lower level). Currently not 
open to the pubUc. Every single piece of merchandise will be 

marked down for 
FINAL SALE 

to make room for the impending arrival of our exquisite Fall '00 Furniture Collections, 
personaUy selected by our buyers.We are anticipating a huge response and will provide 
extra help to assist you. 

SAVE HUNDREDS, EVEN THOUSANDS, OF DOLLARS 
on our entire selection of hving rooms, bedrooms, dining rooms, upholstered pieces, enter- 
tainment centers, armoires, sleep sofas, tables, chaus, lamps, pictures, accessones 

and oriental rugs. 

We carry only the finest quality home furnishings available and wiU 
offer unseen discounts on such manufacturers as Maitland Smith, , La 
Barge, Hickory Chair, Fredrick Cooper, SherriU, Statton, Hekman 
and many more. All wiU be sold at a DEEP DISCOUNT. 

We urge you to join us and take advantage of what will be an 

A MA ZINC SAVINGS OPPORTUNITY. 





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DESIGNER SOFA 

Bouillon Fringe 

WAS $6200 NOW $2995 



MAHOGANY 

7 Piece Dining Set 

WAS $5000 NOW $1999 



SLEEP SOFAS 

Reg. $799 
NOW $499 



ENTERTAINMENT CENTERS 

Large Selection 

Reg.$2900-$3250 NOW from $1899 



FREDERICK COOPER LAMPS 

Porcelain & Brass 

Reg. $250-$350 NOW from $150 



S\U: STMITS nUI) U SUnTMHIll I • lOAM to SPM 




All Sales Final* All Merchandise As Is • No Exchanges, Layaways, Or 
Refunds Advertised Items Subject to Prior Sale •Delivery At Slight Charg 





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Hopewell Village Square 
52 E. Broad Street 



Hopewell, NJ 08525 
609-466-5606 



Toii^nship Clerk Retiring From Job 
After 16 \ears of Record Keeping 




Patricia Shuss, 65, clerk of 
Princeton Township since 
1984, will retire on Thurs- 
day, September 31. 

Ms. Shuss started as a dep- 
uty clerk with the municipal- 
ity in 1983, after what she 
calls a "checkered career" 
that iiKluded a stint as resi- 
dent manager of the Prince- 
ton Shopping Center and of 
her own craft store, the 
Cricket Cage. 



ated a mammoth task of 
records preservation, as the 
municipality readies for a 
move across Witherspoon 
Street to the new municipal 
complex. 



A master's degree in library 
science (Drexel University, 
1960] only led to one library 
job — in the Brooklyn Public 
Libraiy in the 1960s — but 
definitely prepared her to be 
a municipal clerk, Ms. Shuss 
states. 

"The clerk is secretary to 
the governing body," she 
points out, "as well as a 
licensing official, an election 
official, and keeper of the 
contracts." 

She must monitor all ordi- 
nances and resolutions and 
keep the governing body — in 
this case Township Commit- 
tee — informed of issues that 
affect it. 



Township records — dating 
back to handwritten minutes 
from 1838 — have been 
"kept badly," Ms. Shuss con- 
cedes, in a room in the base- 
ment of the Valley Road 
Building. She took it upon 
herself some time ago to ini- 
tiate a permanent records 
preservation program. 

"Every year, I would send a 
minute book off to a firm in 
New England to be de- 
acidified and rebound." That 
project is ongoing. She also 
contracted with the NJ Divi- 
sion of Archives & Records to 
microfilm the minutes, which 
are kept off-site. 




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A Cad Ojy Scliuul in !tie V.'.ilik rt It.iilmofl Icr tlurser/ rnjuqh Cr Jl- 8 



1062 Cherry HiU Rd.'? 
Princeton, NJ. 

609-466-1970 

Now accepting inquiries for 
Earijf Childhood through Grades 8for September 2001. 



She must also keep the 
minutes of Committee meet- 
ings, copies of all resolutions 
and ordinances. "The state 
mandates specific retention 
times for every kind of docu- 
ment — in every depart- 
ment," she notes, "but even 
so, municipalities have to 
apply to the state for permis- 
sion to destroy any records. 
Municipal government min- 
utes and ordinances can 
never be destroyed." 

The state mandate has cre- 



Last week, Joe Faico, a 
representative from the Divi- 
sion of Archives, visited the 
Township to "help us destroy 
things," as Ms. Shuss put it. 

"He looked at boxes of 
records from the 1940s arul 
1950s and told us what we 
could destroy," she 
explained. "That way, we 
could throw out whole boxes, 
without having to go through 
the application process." Ms. 
Shuss had made an exhaus- 
tive list of each box's con- 
tents before Mr. FaIco 
arrived. 



The work might seem 
tedious to some people, but 
for Ms. Shuss it was the ideal 
job. "In all the things I've 
done," she said last week, "I 



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Phoebe's 

"Expertly Dressed" 
Welcome to a new 

Stop by and preview 

Beautiful Leathers, 
^ Sweaters & Dresses 

A season to get excitement 
back into your closet 



Day into Evening Wear 



Continu«d on N«xi Pag* 



— Unique & Creative Jewelry — 

4040 Quaker Bridge Road • Mercerviiie, NJ 

609-584-9600 

Tues-Pri: 10-5:30. Sat: 10-5; Eve. hours by app't 



•■ .*- Vw 'hVv ''< V- ''<<: '\ v': 'V \': -Yx'- ^^ <: >m V: -x <: ^^w- 




4040 Quakerbridge Rd. 
Mercerviiie, NJ 
609-587-0333 

Mon - Wed 9 AM-8 PM • Thurs 9 AM-9 PM 
Fn & Sat 9 AM- 10 PM • Sunday 1 1 AM-6 PM 




At the Corner of Parkway Avenue & 

Pennington Rd. • Rt. 31, Trenton 

609-695-1111 

Mon -Thurs 9 AM-8 PM 
Fn &Sat 9 AM-8 PM • Sunday Noon-4 PM 




3588 Rt. 27 • S. Brunswick Twp. 

Kendall Park Shopping Center 

732-297-2224 

Mon -Thurs 9 AM-8 PM 
Fn & Sat 9 AM-9 PM • Sunday Noon-4 PM 




Kahlua Cocktails 


• Mudslid* ^ ^^ 
.B52 ^i!> 


49 


• Toatlad Almond ^^ 




• Whit* Russian 




• Rum and Cola 


«»KS 




LIQUOR 


1 7SL Absolut 


$24 99 


1 751 Absolut Citron 


$26 99 


1 7SL BacanJi Ll/Dk 


$15 99 


1 751 Bacardi Imon 


$19 99 


WSLBeelMltr Gm 


$25 99 


1 75L Black t Mhne Scotch . 


$21 99 


1751 Black Velvet „ 


..„.$12 99 


1 75L Bombay G« _ 


.. (28 99 


175L Booths Gin „.... 


._. $19 99 


1 75L Calvert Eitra „ ... 


$12 99 


1 751 Calvert G«i 


....„$1199 


1 751 Canadon CU) 


$17 99 


1 7SL Caplan Morgan 


$19 99 


1 75L Chivas Regal 


$47 99 


1 75L ChnsDar Bros Brandy 


$15 99 


V75L Clan MacGregor 


$14 99 


1 751 CowvoBWf VS 


$47 99 


1 75L Cuervo Gold Tequila 


$26 99 


1 75L DeKuyper PeachTree 


$14 99 


1 751 Denars 


$29 99 


1 751 Famous Grouse „, 


$29 99 


1 751 Four Roses 


$18 99 


1 751 G*eys Gm ♦ $3 rebate 


$1299 


1 751 Gordons Qn .„.. 


„... $14 99 


1 751 Gordons Vodka 


$13 99 


1 751 Grant s Scotch 


$19 99 


1 751 Imperai 


$1199 


1 751 inver House 


$14 99 


1 75i J4B Scotch 


.... $29 99 


1 751 Jack Daniefs „„ 


,^. $28 99 


1 TH >m Beam 


$^8 99 



Saranac lau iy»«si 



116 99 
. t300 



Final Cost After Reba te 



Arbor Mist 



• Sangria Zin 

• P*ach Chard 

• Stratwbsrry Zin 

• Btackbarry Marlot 

• Tropical Chard 



$299 



750ML 



Coors 
Light- 

1/4 Keg 
Special 

$20^^ 

■¥ deposit 



Bud Light/ 

Michelob 

Light* 

1/2 Keg Special 

$3999 

-«- deposit 



^iraiiatiiealQua»erbrKl9e& KendalPaili kxationsonly 



Budweiser 
Beer 
Bails 



$19 



99 



Miller High Life 



Sala Prica .. 
lass Rabaia . 



• 10 99 
.. 13 00 



Finil Cost Attn Rtbalt 



^7 



99 



CASE 
30PK 

CANS 






Gre.<"^' 



1 75L John Barr Gold 
1 75L Johnnie Walker Black 
1 75L Johnnie Maker Red 
175L Kahlua 



$1799 
$49 99 
$30 99 
$33 99 

1 75L Ketel Or»e $26 99 

175L Leeds Vodka $9 49 

1 751 Leroui Pol Blackberry $16 99 

1 75(. Mount Gay Rum $22 99 

1751 k4yersRum $29 99 

1 751 Old Smuggler $16 99 

1 751 Popov Gm $10 99 

175L Scorsby Scotch $18 99 

175L Seagrams Gin $13 99 

1751 Seagrams Seven $13 99 

175L Seagrams VO $17 99 

1 75L Southern Comfort $19 99 

1 75L SmrnofI Vodka $16 99 

1 751 Stokhnaya % Prool $26 99 

1 75L Svedka Vodka $1799 

1 75L Tanqueray Gm $26 99 



WINES 



4L Almaden Select Types $8 99 

4L Carlo Rossi AIITypes $7 99 

4L Inglenook Select Types $8 99 

4L Paul Masson Select Types $8 99 
4L Taylor Chabks/Burgundy $8 49 

5L Peter Vella s«iki Tniai $7 99 

5L Franzia Genencs/Selecl Types $7 99 
1 51 Suiter Home Chard. Cab, Mertot $8 99 
1 51 Georges Dubeuf Chard/Cab $8 99 
1 a Cftra Montepulciano/Trebb $5 99 
750ml Kendal' Jackson Chardonnay $9 99 



750ml Kendal Jackson Cab/Mertot $12 99 

750ml Ck)s Du B06 Chardonnay $9 99 

750ml Rosemoni Shvaz-Cab $5 99 

750ml Lndeman's Chard b«i 65 $6 99 

750ml Mouton Cadet Red or Wme $6 99 

750ml Ruflino Chtant $6 99 

750ml Rabbit Rxlge. Select Types $7 99 

750ml J Lohr Chard $9 99 

750ml Estancia Chard $8 99 



N£W FEATURES 



case Beck's Light $1999 

case Bodeans Twisted Tea $19 99 

case MAes Herd Lemonade $19 99 

case Zima Citrus $16 99 

case Sam Adams Summer Ale $18 99 

case Petes Summer Brew $19 99 

case Tequiza Eitra $18 99 

Doc cms Hard Lemonade $18 99 

Mier Lite/Genuine Draft <«uPtoi am $15 99 



Anchor Steam BolBe $23 99 

Blue Moon Belgian Wl $18 99 

Bud Reg/lce/Light/30 Pack $14 99 

Bud Deposit Bottles $12 99 

Busch Reg/Lighv30 Padi Cans $10 99 
Coors Reg/LighV 30 Pack Cans $14 99 
Coors Light/Deposit $12 99 

Coors E»tra Gold/30 Pack $9 99 

Genessee Cream/30 Pack ♦»? reb $8 99 
J W Dundee Honey BoUti '$4 rst $11 99 



Flying Fish select types $19 99 

Keystone Regit Cans $7«9 

Red Hook select types $18 99 

Meister Brau Reg Cans $8 99 

Michelob Reg/LighV30 Pack Cans $14 99 
Michetob Reg/Lt Bottles $13 99 

Mller Lite/GO 30 pk Cms • V R»b $14 99 
Miller Lite/GD Deposit $1199 

Milwaukee s Best Reg;Lt'30 

Pack Cans ^ $8 99 

NSural Ll'lce .„...™., $7 99 

Ok) Milwaukee Lt/Reg % Pack 

« $2 rebate $9 99 

Pabst &M Ribbon/X Pjo $9 99 

Pete s Wicked select types $19 99 
Red Dog Bot1les/30 Padi Cans $9 99 

Rolling Rock/18 Pack Cans $8 99 

Sam Adams Lager $19 99 

Saranac Bottles aH types • 17 R<b $16 99 
Amstel Light $18 99 

Bass Ale Bottles $20 99 

Becks Bottles .^ $19 99 

Carlsberg Bottles $18 99 

Corona Extra Bottles $19 99 

Dab Bottles $16 99 

Fosters Lager Bottles $15 99 

Guinness Stout Bottles $23 99 

HacherPschorrWetsse leoieaiis $28 99 

Hansa 16 02 Bottles $18 99 

Hemeken Bottles $19 99 

Molsen Golden Ice/Cans $13 99 

Pilsner Urquell $18 99 

Rrver Horse Select Types $19 99 

St Pauhe Girl $17 99 



TGIF Blender 
Drinks 



• Margarita 

• Mudskdas 

• Orangs Orsam 

• Pina Colada 



lam I ^HB 



99 



1 7bi 



Miller Lite 

Sala Pries *14 99 

Lass Rabat* $2 00 



Final Cost Afttr Rtbatt 



H2 



99 



CASE 

srjpK 

CANS 



MALT SCOTCH 



Dahthmnie 15 years $36.99 

Qenfiddch 8 years $25 99 

Oenkmchie 10 years ..„ $33 99 

Gienlvet 12 years $24 99 

HigWand Parti 12 yean „... $29 99 

Lagavukn 16 years „„ $45 99 

Laphroaig 10 yeare $32 99 

Bennach 10 year „„„.„. $3399 

Macalan 12 years , ™ $30.99 

McClellands An Types ™ $14 99 

Oban 14 years $36 99 



CHAMPAGNE 



750ml Andre - Select Types $3 49 

750ml ChandonBmtCuveaaancdeNor $12 99 
750ml Cooks Bnjt/E« Dry $4 99 

750ml Domame Ste Mchele $8 99 

750ml Gtona Ferrer Brut $13 99 

750ml Korbel Eilra Dry/Bnit $9 99 

750ml Taykx Al Types $4 99 

750ml J Sparkling $22 99 

750ml Chateau reynela Bnit $6 99 

750ml Dom Pengnon '92 $99 99 

750ml Freaenet Cordon Negro $6 99 
750ml M4R Asti $8 99 

750ml Laurent Pemer Brut $24 99 

750ml Moet While Star N/V $23 99 

750ml Montaudon $1999 

750ml N Feuilate GoW Prem Cru $23.99 

750ml Moet Bnit Impenal $27 99 

750ml Veuve Ckcquot Bnit $29 99 



CORDIALS 



750mlAmaretto di Amore $9 99 

750mlAmareno di Saronno $16 99 

750mlB4B $2399 

750mlBailey's Insh Cream $1599 

750mlCarolans Inrti Cam ~. $8.99 



750mlChambord „ 

750mlCo«itreau „. 

750mlOrambuie 

750mlFrangelico . 

750mlGodiva ....™ 
750mlGrand Manw. 

750mllrish Mist „. 

750mlJager MeiMir „ 

750mlKahlua 

750mlMidori , 



tllJI 

$22.11 
t23.» 
$1«.» 
$1799 
iS99 
t1SJ9 

mm 
m» 
mm 



750mlRumplemmis $1199 

750mlSambuca Romana $16 99 

750mlTia Maria $17 99 

750ml Yukon Jack $12.99 



VINTAGE PORTS 



Ch Reynela OW Ca« .-. $1299 

Graham's 1985 $7999 

Fonseca Guimaraens 1997 $74 99 

Hardy s Whiskers Blake Tawny $11 99 

Qu»ita Do VesuvK) 1997 $69.99 

Taylor Fladgate LBV 1994 $14.99 

Wanes 1985 „ $60.99 

Warres 20 year Tawney $3299 

Prices Do Not Include Sales Tax. „„^ 
All Prices Reflect Casf) & Carry us i 



Topics of the Town 

Contmoed Irom Preceding Page 

think this is really the kind of 
position I'm suited for. I'm 
detail oriented, and I like 
managing an office." 

Her decision to retire was 
prompted partly by health 
problems and partly by the 
fact that her husband, Rich- 
ard Shuss, recendy retired 
from his position as adminis- 
trator and chief financial 
officer of Upper Saddle River 
Township. 

Consent Agenda 

Over the years, Ms. Shuss 
has streamlined the way in 
which Township Committee 
meetings were conducted. 
She was responsible for 
developing the "consent 
agenda," a list of items on 
the regular meeting schedule 
that doesn't need discussion 
and can be disposed of with a 
single vote. 

A consent agenda item, she 
explained, might be some- 
thing like a request for per- 
mission to play loud music in 
a residential neighborhood 
for a one-time event; or the 
appropriation of funds for 
routine road work. 

In 1991, Ms. Shuss also ini- 
tiated the practice of an 
"agenda meeting," in which 
the mayor, administrator, 
clerk, financial officer, engi- 
neer, and Township attorney 
met to develop an agenda 
prior to the actual meeting. 



Before she started the prac- 
tice, she said, "The adminis- 
trator would develop the 
agenda, copy relevant materi- 
als, and send everything to 
me. That's usually how it's 
done, but life is too hectic for 
the administrator's offtee to 
dolt." 

This way, the clerk's office 
gets a head start on the pro- 
cess; and the administrator is 
also relieved of some 
pressure. 

Ms. Shuss also prepares the 
twice-annual Township news- 
letter; and for the past seven 
years, she has edited the pub- 
lication of her professional 
association, the Municipal 
Clerks Association of New 
Jersey. 



Not Responsible For Typographical Errors • Prices Do Not Include Sales Tax • All Prices Established At Quakerbridge Location • Each Store Independently Owned & Operated • All Rebates Are Mail InINo Discounts Taken At The Register 



In retirement, Ms. Shuss 
plans to travel — to visit her 
daughter Alissa, who lives In 
Anchorage, Alaska, and a son 
Kerry In Denver. A second 
daughter, Arlana. lives In 
Belle Mead, with her 8-year- 
otd stepson. 

Ms. Shuss has many 
projects to finish, she says, 
Includbig a garden that she 
never has an opportunity to 
tend. If she needs more struc- 
tiwe, rfie'll do volunteer work; 
and she may even come back 
to give a hand In the Clerk's 
office from time to time. 

"I've only been a clerk In 
one town," she reflects, "but I 
think I picked a good one." 

—Anne Rivera 

Psychiatrist to Lecture 
On Pariunson's Disease 

A lecture on the "Psychiat- 
ric Aspects of Parkinson's 
Disease" will be held on Sep- 
tember 7, from noon to 1, In 
tfie Amphitheater at Carrier 
Clinic, Route 601, Belle 
Mead. The medical lecture Is 
offered without charge to the 
medical community and the 
general public. 

The speaker Is David M. 
Roane, associate professor of 
psychiatry, Albert Einstein 
College of Medicine; physi- 
cian In charge. Outpatient 
Geropsychlatry, Betii Israel 
Hospital Center, New York 
City. 



HARDY MUMS 

IN BUD & BLOOM gttL 

PANSIES ^5^ 

FALL VEGETABLE SETS ^ 

ORNAMENTAL GRASSES • PERENNIALS 

Lawn & Garden Insect & Disease Controls 

Grass Seed 8i Fertilizer • Bird Seed 

Deer, Animal & Slug Controls 



FRIENDLY & EXPERT SERVICE 
Hours: Mon-Fri 8-5; Sat 8-4; Closed Sun & Mon for Labor Day 



OBAL'S 

"For the very best" 



516 Alexander Rd., Princeton. NJ 
(At the Canal) 

LANDSCAPE CONSULTANTS 

452-2401 



w 



Patricia Shuss 

Township Clerk 



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ORIENTAL RUG CENTER 



You Have To Shop For Price 
But... Demand The Best! 

Mercer County's Best Kept Secret 



ff 



LABOR DAY 



60% OFF 



OPEM LABOR DAY 10-6 



Persian and Pak Persian 55% Off 



2817 BRUNSWICK PIKE 
RT. 1 SOUTH 

(609)883-6666 

Plenty of FREE parking 
HOURS: 

9;30-8 Monday-Friday 
10-6 Saturday; 12-5 Sunday 



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ORIENTAL RUG CENTER 



We Buy or Trade Your Old Rugs 
Appraising, Wastiing & Storage Available 



2817 BRUNSWICK PIKE 
RT. 1 SOUTH 

(609)883-6666 



Financial Planning Available. 

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tor 3 Months 



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OTHER SHOWROOMS 

Millbum, NJ • Bryn Mawr. PA 

Montgomeryville, PA 

Bedford Hills, NY 



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Fate of the Replacement Oak 
Won't Be Known Until Spring 




I 



t has a pretty big trunk to fill, and whether the little 
sapling can take the place of its mighty parent is still 
not known. 

After the Mercer Oak k>st its battle with wind and time in 
March of this year, one of the tree's offspring was planted 
in its place. Now, some four months later, Princeton Bat- 
defield Superintendent Jim Apffel said the new tree has 
been cared for and watered properly, but whether it will 
take strong root will not be known until the spring. 

The ten-foot-high oak is one of four of the historic 
Mercer Oak's offspring scattered around Battlefield Park. 
If this one does not succeed, plans are to replace it with 
one of the others, said Mr. Apffel. 

The three-centuries-old Mercer Oak split down the mid- 
dle on a Friday in early March. On the next day, it was 
carted off in pieces by arborists and by others who wanted 
a memento. 

The esteem with which the Mercer Oak was held was 
evident the day after its demise, when groups gathered 
around the fallen tree arKl said prayers. 

The tree survived the Battle of Princeton on January 3. 
1777, and according to legend, gave shade to fatally 
wounded Revolutionary General Hugh Mercer, for whom 
Mercer County is named. 

The legend is explained in full on a plaque in front of the 
little tree. It is, however, the same plaque that stood 
before the 300-year-old Mercer Oak. This leads to some 
confusion. One recent visitor looked totally puzzled until it 
was explained to her that the plaque, which says the white 
oak is believed to have been here at the time of the 
American Revolution, referred to an earlier tree. Until she 
found this out. the only sense she could make of the 
information before her was that the tree had aged so much 
that it had shriveled. — Mynia K. Bearse 



Presented by Michael A. Wasyl D J)5. 

BONDING WITH YOUR DENTIST 



The cosmetic procedure 
Icnown as bonding lias proved 
itself to be ihe most cost- 
effective way of covering 
stained teeth, closing gaps, 
and altering chipped or 
crooked teeth. The results are 
tx)th long-lasting (five years 
or so) and aesthetically pleas- 
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simple procedure begins with 
etching the surface of the 
tooth to be treated with a 
mild acid solution. This 
allows for better adherence of 
a thin coating of color- 
matched composite resin that 
coats stains and irregularities 
and fills in spaces. A special 
light is then used to harden 
the plastic coating, which is 
sculpted and polished to 
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entire prtKess can be con- 
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Bonding offers immediate 



rewarding results. Let us help 
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you can expect the highest 
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P.S. Porcelain veneers are 
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For The Young At Heart W)io Want The Face to Match! 



Facial Re)uvenaUon ivdi help you improve the harmony and balance of 
your facial features ar\d reverse the sigrxs of agmg. With today's advanced 
techniques, Dr. Bmnner can help you achieve long lasting, natural re- 
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Vnderage Drinkers 

The Mercer County Prosecutor's offke has sent a memorandum to all police chiefs in the 
county uiging poUce to advocate that their governing bodies and municipal attorney enact 
local laws that give police the authority to arrest unchaperoned, underage drinkers on 
private property. 

A new state law, approved in June, allows municipalities to adopt such ordinances, as 
long as they include exemptions for religious ceremonies and drinking that takes place 
under the supervlston of parents or legal guardians. 

"The vehkle is in place for the municipalities to ladopt the ordinance), but is up to the 
councils and municipal attorneys to make it into a working law," accordirig to Charles E. 
Waklron, first assistant prosecutor for Mercer County. 

Teachers' Professional Courses 

Under legislation sponsored by state Sens. William E. Schkrter (R-Pennington) and 
Robert J. Martin (R.-Morris Plains), teachers who do not satisfy a new professional 
devebpment requirement would risk the loss of their teaching licenses. The requirement 
mandates tfiat teachers pursue 100 hours of professional development during every 
five-year period, starting this year. 

The NJ School Boards Association backs the Schlutcr/Martin legislation, which also 
defines the types of activities that count toward the 100 hours and gives school officials 
veto power over teachers who seek to pursue professional development classes during the 
school day. 

A spokesman for the NJ Education Association said the teachers' union believes that bill 
is misguided and premature. 

Dorm Sprinkler Systems 

Several New Jersey schools have already Installed sprinkler systems in all dorm rooms, 
eight months after a fatal fire in a Seton Hall University dormitory. A state law, inspired by 
the fire, requires every dorm room in the state to be covered by the automatic firefighting 
system. 

Even before the bill became law, Rutgers, Rowan University in Glassboro, William 
Paterson University in Wayne, and Seton Hall announced plans to put sprinklers in all or 
some dorm rooms by September. 

On Thursday, William Paterson University completed its installation; and the College of 
New Jersey and the NJ Institute of Technology have nearly finished theirs. 

The state will notify all schools of the law's details sometime in November, according to 
a spokesman for the NJ Department of Community Affairs. Once the regulations are 
posted, schools must provkle the state with a woric schedule. They will have four years to 
install a sprinkler in every room. The state has provided $90 millton to help pay for the 
sprinklers. 



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26, after subsequently being 
stopped for weaving In and 
out of her lane of traffic. 
Jaimie J. Miller, 23. was driv- 
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was observed by Corporal 
Gary Conover driving reck- 
lessly. 

She was arrested on the 
scene, charged with DWI and 
careless driving, and was 
released on her own recogni- 
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SCAFFOLDING ACCIDENT: Rescue workers transported a 64-year-old Phila- 
delphia man to a waiting ambulance on August 21 after he fell 8 feet while 
working on a wooden platform at Princeton Theological Seminary. According 
to Borough police, the accident occurred around 7:45 a.m. The man, whose 
name was witheld by police, received a five-inch laceration to the back of his 
head as a result of the accident. He was treated at Princeton Medical Center 
and released. iPtuioofCnMieiPtKixi 



Officer Snags *'°'^'' C'""^'^"* 

o !• Police said someone 

Two Teens SteaUng entered room 203 at 1903 

i> ▲: C I* HaW, Princeton University, 

i/OSmenC supplies and removed a Nikon cam- 
Two female juveniles were era, a Canon camera and a 
caught red handed shoplifting charger for a cell phone. 



bound when O'Neil lost con- 
trol of the car and ran off the 
roadway, striking several 
small trees and a street sign. 

The car was disabled as a 
result of the accident and was 
towed from the scene. O'Neil 
was alone at the time of the 



an airbrush nail kit, eyeliner worth an estimated sum of ^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^ .^^^^ 



and fragrance from CVS on $780. The theft occurred 
Nassau Street on August 22 between June 6 and June 8. 
at around 9:05 p.m. Patrol Someone damaged a "no 
officer Michael Bender was In parking anytime" sign at the 
the store, and observed the west-eiKl cul-de-sac of Baln- 
two 1 5-year-olds as they were bridge Street. The sign had 
stealing the Items. been spray painted gray. 

He stopped them as they 

were leaving and took them A bench seat was stolen 
Into custody. They were from a building foyer at 44 
charged with juvenile delln- Nassau Street between 6.30 
quency shoplifting, and were and 8 p.m. on August 27. 
released to their parents. According to police, the seat 
had been removed from a 

Borough police reported Princeton Borough man's 
that a juvenile broke Into jeep, and was left In the foyer 
Brown Hall on the Princeton before it was stolen. 
University campus, by cutting ^ Pennsylvania man was 
a screen with a knife and arrested on Mercer Street fol- 
entering through a ground j^^ng ^ ^^,0^ vehicle stop 
fk>or window. He opened a f^^ faUure to use a turn dg- 
door to allow a juvenile j^ p^uj j pgtit Comper«, 
accomplke in, and triggered 23, was found to be wanted 
the security alarm. on an active motor vehicle 

Princeton University De- warrant issued by Lawrence 
partment of Publk: Safety Township Municipal Court, 
offkers Proctor Malec and Compere posted $247 bail 
Proctor Aversa apprehended after being arrested and was 
the two juveniles. One is released, 
described as being 5'6, 165 

pounds and a Borough resi- Townahip Crime 

dent. The second Is 5'3. 100 Police received a report of 
pounds, and is also a Bor- a one-car motor vehkle accl- 
ough resident. Both were dent on Cherry Valley Road 
turned over to Borough at 9.28 p.m. August 22. 
polke. charged with juvenile According to police, a 1999 
delinquency burglary, and BMW driven by John T. 
released to their parents. O'Neil Jr., 61. of Heather 

Lane, was traveling east- 



He was arrested at the scene 
for DWI, and was later 
charged with the same, along 
with refusal to take a breatha- 
lyzer test, careless driving and 
disregard of a marked lane. 

Vehicle Warrants 

An Edison man was 
stopped by police for an 
invalid inspection sticker at 
11:20 a.m. August 23. Upon 
further Investigation, It was 
discovered that Gary Capetio, 
39. was wanted on two motor 
vehicle warrants with a ball of 
$1,600. He was arrested on 
the warrants. 

A search of his 1990 
Dodge led to the discovery of 
two bags of marijuana. A film 
container with 32 pills was 
also found In the car. Capello 
was charged with possession 
of a controlled dangerous 
substance not obtained with a 
prescription, and possession 
of less than 50 grams of 
marijuana. 



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THIS AO VAUO THROUGH Q/AfOO 



THROWN FOR A LOOP: A Princeton man who was riding his bicycie collided 
with a 2000 Honda Accord at around 8:30 Tuesday morning. According to 
police, Charles Wine, 61, of Hamilton Avenue, was traveling south on South 
Harrison Street when he struck the right side of the car, which was tummg 
right onto Hartley Avenue. The driver of the car, Marc E. Lippman, 23, of Blue 
Spring Road, was uninjured. At press time the accident was still under 
investigation, and no charges had been filed. Wine was transported to Prince- 
ton Medical Center with a shoulder injury. (PhoioDyChafie5PN).i 



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Borough Council 

Okavs Reassessment, h^dTJ 

PSE&6 Agreement 



a BB gun (pistol) and fircann. and possession of a 
belonged to the juvenile who controlled dangerous sub- 
car. Both juveniles stance (marijuana under 50 
were taken into custody, and grams). They were later 
were charged with juvenile released to the custody of 
Borough Council last Tues- delinquency possession of a their parents. 

day night approved Tax 

Assessor Carol Caskey's 

request to reassess all Bor- 
ough properties. Ms. Caskey 

asked that this be done 

because those properties that 

changed hands during the 

past year sold at a figure as 

much as 20 percent over 

assessed value. These values 

were determined through a 

re-evaluation done four years 

ago. 

The goal of both reassess- 
ment and re-evaluation is to 

bring all properties to 100 

percent of value. 
The new assessment will 

not go into effect until 2003. 

Property owners unhappy 

with their assessment will 

have an opportunity to 

appeal. 



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Council also approved an 
agreement with Public Ser- 
vice Dectric & Gas that will 
ease the way toward con- 
struction of a new library and 
will enable the Borough to 
proceed with development of 
the Park and Shop lot. 

Under the agreement, 
PSE&G will grant the Bor- 
ough an easement on its 
property adjacent to the 
library, on cither side of the 
transformer on Wiggins 
Street. It will also demolish 
the existing library and will 
excavate to a maximum of 12 
feet on the Park and Shop 
lot. 

Township Committee Is 
expected to approve the 
agreement later this month. 

BB Gun Wielding Teens 
Charged with Possession 

On August 23. two West 
Windsor juveniles were 
observed by Borough patrol 
officer Michael Bender hold- 
ing a firearm in the Griggs 
Comer parking lot while 
standing at the open trunk of 
a car belonging to one of 
them. It was also discovered 
that they had a baggie con- 
taining suspected marijuana 
in the trunk. 

Police said the firearm was 




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-Middle School 
I To Start Program 
Of Communitv Service 

Starting this year, every stu- 
dent at the John Witherspoon 
Middle School will perform 
two hours of community ser- 
vice each semester. "Kids are 
accustomed to getting 
rewards for doing work," 
Middle School Principal BUI 
Johnson explained last week. 
"They need to learn to volun- 
teer. We've never done this 
before," he added, "so we are 
starting small. We are trying 
not to stress anyone out." 

Finding appropriate com- 
munity service activities for 
children in the middle school 
years is more difficult than 
finding comparable activities 
at the high school level, the 
principal noted. "We have to 
find tasks the children can 
do. Maybe we will increase 
the amount of community 
service time next year if it 
works well." 

The idea of doing some- 
thing "just because it is right" 
complements the eighth 
grade civics curriculum, Mr. 
Johnson added. "That class 
talks a lot about ethical 
dilemmas and about charac- 
ter. Providing service without 
any financial reimbursement 
is a great thing to do — and 
teaches character." 



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GORRIE MEMORIAL INTERN: Jordana Koffier was 
the Katherine W. Gorrie Memorial Internship recipi* 
ent for this summer at the Stony Brook Millstone 
Watershed Association's Summer Environmental 
Education Day Camp. The internship was created 
in memory of Hopewell Township resident 
Katherine W. Gorrie, an honor student at The Hun 
School who inspired her peers with her enthusiasm 
for the environment. Ms. Koffier, center, is shown 
with Meg Gorrie and Tom Gorrie. 



The middle school will 
begin the year with about 
700 students and a full com- 
plement of teachers, Mr. 
Johnson said. Unlike last 



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year, when teachers had to up for lost programs, there is 
teach a sbcth-section "mini- no longer a need — nor is 
course" to supplement the there space — for such 
regular curriculum and make classes. 

"We have new teachers," 
Mr. Johnson pointed out. A 
full-time drama education 
teacher. Suzanne Houston, 
has been engaged, as has a 
"cross domain arts survey" 
teacher. Claudia Luongo. 

Funded by the second ques- 
tion, Ms. Luongo will teach 
both art and drama. She was 
formerly a teacher in the 
Oxford Area School District, 
Oxford, Pa. 

Another new position at the 
middle school, also funded by 

Contino*! on N«rt Pag» 



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Princeton Shopping Center 
North Harrison Street 

609-924-7755 

Corporate Accounts Welcome 




609-695-9446 



CHAMBERS WALK 

CATERING 

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Micawber Books 

new, used and rare 

110-114 Nassau Street 

Princeton, New Jersey 

(609)921-8454 

'Mon-Sat9-10; Sun 11-5 



SAYING "NO" TO VIOLENCE: Members of the YWCA Princeton's Week Without 
Violence steering committee meet to plan this nationally recognized week, 
October 15-21. A special kick-off event is scheduled for October 15, from 2 to 
6 p.m., in the YWCA's All Purpose Room. Shown, from left, are Week Without 
Violence Coordinator Wilma Solomon; Littlebrook School parent Marsha 
Weiss; John Witherspoon Middle School Guidance Counselor Evelyn Counts; 
and L.L. Morgan-DuBreuil of the Coalition for Peace Action. 



Topics of the Town 

Continued (rom Page 12 

the second ballot question, is 
special education teacher 
Caria Schneck, who was most 
recently a student teacher at 
John Witherspoon. 

"We didn't get any building 
renovations this year," Mr. 
Johnson remarked, "but we 
have cleaned and polished up 
our house; and we are adding 
programs." 

He also pointed out that 
the middle school is the site 
of several community pro- 
grams. A number are con- 
ducted in cooperation with 
Comer House, the drug and 
2dcohol abuse prevention cen- 
ter program. These include 
STAR [Student Teams Acting 
Responsible] and BLAST 
(Best Latino Academic Stu- 
dent Team]. 

The former teaches teenage 
women to act responsibly, 
while BLAST provides 
Spanish-speaking students at 
the middle school with an 
opportunity to "hang out" 
with others in their own lan- 
guage. The middle school 
facilities are used when 
classes are not in session. 



demic Success Today" pro- 
gram, a program that 
matches middle school 
youngsters with mentors. The 
mentors and students meet 
on a regular basis, usually at 
least twice monthly. "The 
mentors have raised student 
performance In some subjects 
by at least one letter grade," 
Mr. Johnson noted. 

Accelerated Math 

The middle school is also 
the site of an accelerated 
iTuith program for fifth grad^ 
students, brought from their 
elementary schools to the 
middle school for classes. 
When they arrive as students 
at the nriiddle school tl'.e fol- 
lowing year, they are placed 
in advanced classes. Those 
who test high enough may 
even enroll in the high 
school. 

The same program was In 
place last year. According to 
Mr. Johnson, two advanced 
middle school students will 
study geometry at the high 
school during 2000-2001. 



Gumbs]. We've gotta have a 
much better year! 

"1 can't wait until they all 
come back," the principal 
added. "School Isn't school 
without the kids." 

—Anne Rivera 



• A new program begun Just 
last year Is the Peer-to-Peer 
Leadership training program, 
in which 12 eighth-grade stu- 
dents are taught leadership 
skills. "They, in turn, teach 
the other eighth graders," Mr. 
Johnson saki. 

Comer House has also 
enrolled 40 John Wither- 
spoon students in its "Aca- 



With a diverse enrollment. 
Mr. Johnson said, the school 
does not pressure its students 
to perform "at the top" if 
they are not ready. "There is 
a whole bunch of criteria we 
review to put the pieces 
together." he said. 

"Were going to open this 
year with a full component of 
staff administratively as well 
as educationally. We had a 
year of challenge last year, 
wtth no resources and two 
different superintendents (In- 
terim superinteiklents Rich- 
ard Marasco and Austin 



Westminster Students 
Arrested on Drug Charges 

Three Westminster Choir 
College students were 
arrested on August 27 by 
Borough Police and charged 
with possession of a con- 
trolled dangerous substance 
(marijuana under 50 grams) 
and possession of drug 
parphemalia. 

According to police, Paul 
Joseph Welner, 18, of Saddle 
Brook, was stopped by Ser- 
geant Nick Sutter for speed- 
ing on Nassau Street near 
Murray Place. 

Sergeant Sutter noticed the 
smell of marijuana in the car. 
Investigation at the scene 
revealed tfiat there were two 
glasslne bags of marijuana 
(under 50g) and several 
pipes, commonly used for 
smoking marijuana, in the 
car. 



Welner and his two passen- 
gers, Paul Benjamin Black, 
18, of Massachusetts: and 
Devon Lyn Durkee. 20, of 
Vermont, were arrested on 
the scene. After processing at 
Borough police headquariers, 
all three were released on 
their own recognizance. They 
are scheduled to appear in 
court September 1 1 . 



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Jersey Tomatoes & Peaches 990/lb 

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Nassau St- Seafood & Produce Co. 

Terhune Pies & Organic Produce 

(609) 921-0620 • Catering: 924-8406 

256 Nassau Street, Pinnceton, NJ ^^, , ,. ^ ^ 
Mon-Fri 8:30-7:00; Sat 9-6; Sun 9-3. (We deliver, too.) 
15 min. courtesy parking in front of store * FREE parking in our lot 




TwinFish 



• 609-924-4975 • 



Our 

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Open 
Labor Pay 
Weekend... 



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Enjoy casual dining 
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Saturday: 

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Sunday: 

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Monday: 

11:50 am. to 9:50 p.m 

menus online at 
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Mercer Mall, Route 1 , Lawrenceville, NJ 

609-452-1 01 1 ^__ 



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Fran McManus 
Fresh Tomato Sou p 

The New Jersey tomato season is in full swing. So. take advan- 
tage of the low price and high quality of buying local organic 
produce in season. And. make sure to use organic milk for this 
recipe. It is delicious and comes from cows that are not mjected 
with synthetic hormones. 
This soup can be frozen. Just omit the milk and add it in when 
you heat the soup for serving. 

Serves 6 to 8 

2 qts. water 

3-4 vegetable cubes 

1 large onion, coursely chopped 
10- 12 medium organic New Jersey 

tomatoes, peeled and chopped 

2 cups chopped organic celery 

1 tsp. salt 
3-4 tbsp. of honey (optional) 

2 tbsp. butter 

1 tsp. paprika 

2 cups organic whole milk or I cup 
organic whole milk and 1 cup organic 
light cream 

1 . Bring the water to a boil in a large pot. Add the vegetable 
cubes and stir until fully dissolved. Add the onion, tomatoes, 
and celery. Salt to laste - using less salt if the vegetable cubes 
were salted. Simmer for 30 minutes. 

2. Transfer the soup to a blender. Blend until smooth. Add the 
honey, butter, and paprika. 

3. Return the soup to the pot. Add milk slowly to prevent cur- 
dling. Taste and adjust seasonings. Heat through and serve. 

More to Come ... Watch this space weeklv for Princeton's 

favorite recipes... Provided by Lynn Smith, Town Topics 




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Teens Caught Drinldiig 
In Princeton Cemetery 

Three Juveniles were 
arrested for drinking vodka In 
the Princeton Cemetery on 
August 26. Patrol officer 
Michael Bender, while on 
bicycle patrol, spotted the 
three at around 7:40 p.m. 

The 17-year-old from 
Princeton, and the 15- and 
16-ycar-olds from Montgom- 
eiy Township were charged 
with juvenile delinquency, and 
released to the custody of 
their parents. 



Uquor Store Incident 

A Nassau Street liquor 
store will likely face charges 
for selling akohol to a minor 
after one of its employees 
sokl ■ six pack of Cider Jack, 
and a 375ml bottle of Bac- 
ardi rum to a 15-year-old 
Juvenile on August 24 at 
around 9:30 p.m. At that 
time. Officer Bender, while 



on bicycle patrol, stopped the 
Princeton Borough teen 
whom he spotted coming out 
of the store with a brown 
paper bag. 

According to poUce, tf»e 
Juvenile met with a 15-year- 
old Brooklyn teen who was 
standing nearby. Both were 
Involved in the incident. After 
investigation. Officer Bender 
discovered the alcoholic bev- 
erages in the bag. 

The Princeton Juvenile was 
able to purchase the alcohol 
from the liquor store using a 
fake identification card. Both 
Juveniles were taken into cus- 
tody and brought to Borough 
police headquarters for pro- 
cessing, where they were 
charged with Juvenile delin- 
quency. They were later 
released to the custody of the 
Princeton youth's parents. 



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BRICK WATCH #49 
Total to Date: 1289 

(August 31st deadline for October installation - 691 still available) 

TIGER PARK 20th CENTURY RECOGNITION WALK 

(all proceeds for Spirit of Princeton EndovAmnent) 

Recently subscribed *100 bricks for p)eople who have lived, worked or 

who have been a resident student, ('denotes deceased, h-honoree) 



'Anderson, Rev. B.J. 

Arnold, Lucy 

(h) Baker, James III 

Blatt, Andrea, UCLAN 

'Bohr, Nells H.D. 

Cox, Ted, Carol. Cynthia, Rebecca, Rachel 

Cox, Rebecca McCory, John, Edward, Michael 

Dahl, Shannon & Michael 

'Dirac, P.A.M. 

(h) Drewry, Henry 

Duggan, John 

Duncan, Sam & Cathi 

•Eliot, T.S, 

'Findley, Barbara Bass 

Fitch, Val 

'Gell-Mann, Murray 

Graham, Doug, 'Ginny, Nancy 

"Hannon, Patrick & Ellen 

Hastings, Tom, Aden, Sara, Kevin, 

Helen, Margaret, Rosemary, Carol, Mary Lou 
Howard, William and Cecelia 
Kahny, Hanry & Mary O'Kane 
'Kind, Sam 

BRICK WALK STATUS: 800 bricks aie installed. It's beautiful! Next installation will be early 
fall for all brick orders from May 1st to August 31st. (Application forms aixuhble at the 
HbrarvJown Topics, in man^ local retail stores, and 24 hours adavat thebmk walk or 
on the porch at 40 North Tulane. or write. Spirit of Princeton, 40 North Tulane Street, 
Princeton. NJ 08540 9213800.) 



Knapp, Margaret & Barclay 

Kozikowski Alicia & Dan 

"Lanahan, John & Anne 

(h) Lewis, Sir Arthur 

'Mann, Thomas 

'McGraw, Curtis 

(h) McPherson, James 

Miller, Till 

Murphy, 'Eddie and Winnie 

'Nini Mary Ellen 

O'Kane, Mary 

"O'Kane, Thomas & Margaret 

'Pauli. Wolfgang 

'Porter, Fred 

(h) Reeve, Chris 

(h) Rogers, Wayne 

'Rose, Kathryn O'Kane 

'Sassman, William Sr. 

•Scholz, Carol 

•Sinclair, Upton 

•Spitzer, Lyman 

Yuchnow, Eleanore 




Report on Outreach 
By the Arts Council 
Gets Good Feedback 

A report from the Arts 
Council detailing events of 
the past year that reached out 
to the surrounding John- 
Wltherspoon neighborhood 
received a positive response 
from members of Borough 
Council at last Tuesday 
night's Council meeting. 

The arts group has been 
asked to make such reports 
an annual event as a way of 
letting Council members 
know how It has Interacted 
with Its neighbors, many of 
whom are African-American 
and Hispanic. 



the building for many years 
before purchasing It. 



After this protest, the arts 
group met with nearby resi- 
dents and developed a plan It 
said would protect the Inter- 
ests of the community. 
Included In the plan was nam- 
ing the building In honor of 
Paul Robeson, who as a child 
lived on Witherspoon Street, 
directly across from the Arts 
Council. 

The report to Council was 
presented by Chris Ludwig. 
the new president of the Arts 
Council's board of trustees, 
who replaced Suzanne Gold- 
enson; and Alvin McGowen, a 
new board member and new 
member of the Council's 
neighborhood committee. 



The Arts Council purchased 
its building at 102 Wither- 
spoon Street from the Bor- 
ough for $110,000 in 1996. 
and is now In the process of 
seeking Planning Board 
approval for an addition. 

A year before the sale of 
the buiWing, more than 160 
residents of the John- 
Wltherspoon community 
signed a petitton protesting 
the sale to the Arts Council 
because they said the building 
was not being used by people 
Ih/ing in the neighborhood. 
The Arts Council had leased 



Among the highlights In the 
group's neighborhood out- 
reach program, as listed In 
the report, were Its first 
Kwanzaa celebration; the 
provision of hree space for ten 
weeks to the children's dance 
group of the Rrst Baptist 
Church; contribution to a 
"Bon Voyage" reception for 
Susan Wajwood at Wither- 
spoon Street Presbyterian 

Church; 

Also, the proviston of 28 
scholarships to Princeton 
children; the translation Into 
Spanish of all flyers about 




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scholarships, classes, camp, 
and community events held at 
the Arts Council; the distribu- 
tion of 50 Easter bags to chil- 
dren at Princeton Nursery 
School; participation in the 
school's June block party on 
Leigh Avenue; and participa- 
tion In the Princeton Human 
Services Departments Youth 
Employment Program. 

The Arts Council Is plan- 
ning its first annual "Day of 
the Dead" celebration on Fri- 
day, November 3. The entire 
building will be transformed 
Into a Mexican village for a 
community-wide party that 
will feature traditional Mexi- 
can food, storytelling, musk, 
and display of Day of the 
Dead altars. 

Councilman Roger Martin- 
dell saki he wanted to con- 
gratulate the Arts Council on 
the very thorough report and 
for its content. ""There was 
concern you weren't doing 
enough. This Is a large and 
deep list of activities," he 
said. Council members Davki 
Goldfarb and Wendy Bench- 
ley concurred. 

..MyniaK. BcarM 

Fonner Govenior Cuomo 
To Sign Copies of Book 

Mark) Cuomo, former gov- 
ernor of New York State, will 
sign copies of his autobio- 
graphical children's book 
Blue Spruce on Thursday, 
September 14, at 7, at Bar- 
nes & Noble, 3535 U.S. 
Route 1 South, In the Market- 
Fair Mall. 

The story begins witfi the 
Cuomo family's struggles to 
succeed at the height of the 
Great Depression. It is a story 
of believing In your dreams, 
working hard, and never gh;- 
Ingup. 



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Phone: 609-497-3275 



The Governor has stated 
that he will donate all of his 
proceeds to two chiWren's 
charities, HELP, an organiza- 
tion for homeless children, 
and MUSA, a mentoring 
program. 

The 48-page book Is illus- 
trated by Gljsbert van Fran- 
kenhuyzen. It Is published by 
Sleeping Bear Press, Chelsea, 
M tehlgan. 

A ROOM OF OMl'S OWM: 

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^ Princeton Professor 
Named Recipient 
Of Cosmology Prize 

Princeton University Physi- 
cist Phillip James Peebles, a 
resident of Markham Road, 
has been named one of the 
first two recipients of the 
Cosmology Prize of the Peter 
Gruber Foundation. Albert 
Einstein Professor of Science 
Emeritus, he was recognized 
for his work in explaining the 
origin and structure of the 
universe. 

The Gruber Cosmology 
Prize, with an award of 
$150,000, is to be awarded 
annually to honor "fundamen- 
tal scientific advances that 
shape the way we sec and 
comprehend the universe." In 
the prize's first year, the 
foundation gave two awards, 
one to Prof. Peebles, "the 
world's foremost theoretical 
cosmologist," and the other 
to Allan Sandage of the 
Observatories of the Carnegie 
Institution of Washington. 



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upon Tyne, and the Univer- 
slte Catholoque de Lx>uvain. 

He has also received impor- 
tant awards, including the 
Eddington Medal of the Royal 
Astronomical socity and the 
Gold Medal of the Royal 
Astronomical Society. 



The Peter Gruber Founda- 
tion, founded in 1993, has 
established a reputation of 
charitable giving principally in 
the U.S. Virgin Islands. There 
it funds social service organi- 
zations, scholarship pro- 
grams, and community foun- 
dations. It also supports other 
projects focusing on young 
people and their education. 



Heritage Lighting 

FoQ DiCTNaivi: FixtuqecS 



P J.E. Peebles 

axles and the cosmic distribu- 
tion of matter and radiation. 



In its award citation, the 
Gruber Foundation stated 
that Prof. Peebles, "has made 
profound contributions to our 
knowledge of the physical 
processes that have shaped 
the structure of our universe. 
Over more than three 
decades he has, with rigor 
and imagination, advanced 
our understanding of phe- 
nomena that range from the 
creation of the lightest ele- 
ments to the formation of gal- 



"Prof. Peebles' books, par- 
tlclarly The Large-Scale 
Structure of the Universe 
arid Prmciples of Phi/sical 
Cosmology, remain the stan- 
dards of reference. Entering 
the fifth decade of his contri- 
butions to cosmology, he con- 
tinues to innovate, inspire, 
and challenge others in the 
field." 

Prof. Peebles has written 
many articles in addition to 
his books. His contributions 
have been recognized with 
honorary degrees from the 
University of Toronto, Univer- 
sity of Chicago, McMaster 
University. University of Man- 
itoba, University of Newcastle 



Prof. Peebles was bom in 
Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada. 
He received his bachelor's 
degree from the University of 
Manitoba and his doctorate 
from Princeton. 

He joined the faculty In 
1962 and became the Albert 
Einstein Professor of Science 
In 1984. 




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Major Grants Launch 
New Science Program 
At the University 

Princeton University has 
received $745,000 In grants 
to co-direct a program that 
allows high-school teachers to 
work side-by-side with 
research scientists at six uni- 
versities In New York and 
New Jersey. 

Princeton and Columbia 
University are leading the 
"Partners in Science" pro- 
gram, which aims to help 
teachers go beyond a reliance 
on textbook-based teaching 
by immersing them for two 
summers in the day-to-day 
life of leading research labs. 



"What we're doing is not so 
much training teachers in 
teaching technique as getting 
them excited about research," 
said Princeton chemistry pro- 
fessor Andrew Bocarsly, who 
co-directs the program. His 
counterpart at Columbia, Jay 
Dubner. added that "one of 
the program's strengths is the 
collaborations that develop 
between teachers and men- 
tors that continue during the 
school year." 

Partners in Science is a col- 
laboration among Columbia 
University, New York Univer- 
sity, Rutgers University- 
Camden, Seton Hall 
University, Stevens Institute 
of Technology and Princeton 
University. The Camille and 
Henry Dreyfus Foundation 
provided an initial grant of 



Activity Downtown 
Focuses on Restaurants 

Virtually all the news relating to the opening and closing 
of stores in town these days has to do with food. 

Several new restaurants are In the works, but one beat 
the pack and is already open. This Is Ajlhei, a new Japa- 
nese deli and restaurant, on Chambers Street. It's located 
a few steps down at No. 11, where the most recent tenant 
was a Mexican restaurant. Ajihei, which specializes In 
sushi, Is open for lunch and dinner. 

Ebenezer's's Cafe is getting ready to open In the former 
Einstein Bagel space on Nassau Street. It wiU serve sand- 
wiches, coffee, pizza, and beverages. And, according to a 
sign in Its window, It will offer live entertainment nightly. 

An announcement Is expected shortly as to who will 
move Into the former Harry's Luncheonette on Wlther- 
spoon Street. Rrebird Gallery Is getting ready to njove 
across Withcrspoon Street to the shop next door to Har- 
ly's. where Jewels by Juliana had formerly been located. 

And Sweet Kendall, which had moved from Palmer 
Square to Nassau Street near Chambers, is closing Its 
doors. 






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$350,000 over three years, 
while the Lucent Technolo- 
gies Foundation is giving 
$395,000 over the same 
period. 

Princeton and the other 
institutions have conducted a 
similar program for more 
than 10 years on a consider- 
ably smaller scale and with 
less coordination among the 
institutions. It was originally 
hinded by Research Corpora- 
tion, an Arizona-based phil- 
anthropic foundation. 

The new funding from 
Dreyfus and Lucent gives the 
program the resources to pro- 
vide intensive, mentored 



research opportunities for 36 
high-school chemistry 
teachers. 



Every year, each institution 
will select three new teachers 
in the chemical sciences from 
high schools within easy driv- 
ing distance from the cam- 
pus. For about eight weeks 
during the summer, faculty 
members will adopt the 
teachers as regular members 
of their laboratories, giving 
them research assignments 
alongside graduate students 
and postdoctoral researchers. 

They will return the follow- 
ing summer for another eight 
weeks, as three new teachers 
join them. 



During the school years fol- 
lowing their research, partici- 
pants from all six institutions 
will gather for quarterly meet- 
ings to discuss their experi- 
ences and describe their 
plans to Incorporate their 
Insights Into their teaching. 

James Loony of West 
Wlndsor-Plainsboro High 
School has found that his 
research experience has given 
him Insights in answering stu- 
dents' off-the<uff questions 
and In providing career 
advice. "The process of sci- 
ence is something I try to 
keep weaving through teach- 
ing." said Looney. "In the 
midst of giving the informa- 
tion. I am trying lo convey 
how that Information was 
obtained, and tell about 
related questions that remain 
unanswered today." 




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Extension of Meter Hours Will Disrupt Liyes 
Of Those Who Live In Downtown Princeton 

To the Editor of Town Topics: 

The following is a copy of a letter sent to Princeton 
Borough Council Members: 

Wc are writing this letter on behalf of a group of residents 
of downtown Princeton who have not been able to attend 
Council meetings due to business and vacation travel. 

We realize the proposed changes to meter rates and hours 
in Princeton Borough represent an honest attempt to deal 
with parking and budget Issues. However, Carl Peters' plan, 
designed to open more spaces, increase turnover, and moti- 
vate business employees to park away from the CBD core, 
will have a serious negative effect on those of us who 
actually live downtown. 

Increased meter rates are not our preference, yet, we can 
live with them if need be. However, an extension of hours to 
eight o'clock on weeknights and (especially) to Sunday will 
wreak havoc with our lives. The eight o'clock rule will be 
disruptive for anyone who arrives home before six o'clock 
since meter feeding is illegal. Even if feeding were permit- 
ted, the extra financial burden would fall squarely on the 
residents' wallets who, without off-street driveways and 
garages, would shell out another $300 per year just for that 
one extra hour. Plus we would still have to race back to our 
cars every couple of hours every night. On Sunday, as soon 
as businesses open, the proposed longer term meters on 
surrounding streets will be quickly filled by local employees 
and tourists. Since those groups far outnumber the amount 
of spaces, our pain will not be eased at all. We, along with 
family and hiends, will now be enslaved to the meters every 
day of the week (plus another minimum $250 yearly cost to 
each resident). Even if a space can be found, are wc to ask 
elderly parents, pregnant daughters, friends bearing gihs, 
and others to walk several blocks from their car to our 
home? Are wc ourselves to carry groceries, packages, lug- 
gage, etc. in rain and snow? Would you? 

Whenever there's a budget shortfall, official eyes look to 
easily enacted parking rate iiKreases and extension of 
hours. We believe this is no longer a viable course of action. 
Mayor Reed's attempts to find more creative short-term 
solutions arc a step in the right direction. In addition, the 
CouiKil needs to develop and act on long term plans that 
serve residents as well as business owners and their 
customers. 

Despite your good intentions, if you support this plan as it 
now stands, we believe you can't possibly understand the 
tremendous impact these changes will have on us or you 
wouldn t even consider extending meter hours. Just regula- 
tions arc ones that address such issues as parking and 
budget while demonstrating compassion for community 
members, it may be simply a matter of money to some of 
you ("a dime to a meter on Sunday is a dime less that the 
taxpayers pay"), however, it's very much a quality of life 
Issue for us. It's something we feel very passionate about. 
It's why we moved here, why we stay here, and why Prince- 
ton still has a vital downtown when so many other commu- 
nities do not. 

We urge you to take our coiKems seriously and not 
extend the parking meter hours as now proposed. Thank 
you. 

JOHN ASTRAB 

Nassau Street 

SHARRON BOLEN 

Witherspoon Street 

ED OSBORNE 
Nassau Street 



Thank You for Unearthing the Story 
Of a "Secret Garden" on Leigh Avenue 

To tfw Editor of Town Topics: 

How delightful to read Myma Bearse's article about the 
"secret garden" on Leigh Avenue (TOWN TOPICS, August 
23). I have passed that house many times and ohen won- 
dered what beautiful "garden mysteries" might lie beyond 
the gate. 

For all of us who love gardens and gardening, it is a 
pleasure to learn how others are working the earth and 
making the most of Princeton's summer season. We are 
indeed lucky to have a reporter like Ms. Bearse, who is so 
receptive to the irxlividual people who make our community 
specin] by their Joy of living here. 

BEVERLY LEACH 
Westcott Road 




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Sun 10 a.m. -Spm. 



"Your Neighborhood Toy Store" 

Thursday through Sunday 
Septemberl 4-1 5-1 6-1 7 



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STOREWIDE 



Shop Early For The Holidays! 



Free Gift Wrapping 

Free Personalization 

Birthday Registry 

Ptione Orders Welcome 

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PRINCETON 
SHOPPING CENTER 

301 North Harrison St. 
Princeton 

(609)921-9110 

Mon-Tues-Wed 10-6; Thurs & Fri 10-8; Sat 10-6; Sun 11-5 



/■ 



There Are Many On-Une Resources 
To Help in Tracking Dovi/n Lost Pets 

To the Editor of Town Topics: 

Bemie found! 

Several weeks ago, distraught over losing our energetic 
Jack Russell Terrier. 1 wrote a letter [TOWN TOPICS, 
August 16) alerting pet owners and neighbors about "lost" 
pets and what each can do to mitigate the loss and time 
spent recovering one. 1 say "lost" because it appears, as I 
had suspected, Bemie was taken after she wandered away a 
month ago. 

At 6 a.m. Monday we unexpectedly received a call from a 
woman in Trenton stating she had purchased Bemie off the 
street for her son, but we could get her back if we reim- 
bursed her for what she paid. Upon arrival we were reunited 
with Bemie, who was still wearing her collar and identifica- 
tion tag. 

Thankfully, Bemie seems to have been well cared for 
during her month's vacation and totally oblivious to the 
constemation her disappearance caused everyone. 

I write this so not only all the kind strangers, neighbors, 
customers of Patio World Fireplace & Hearth, veterinarians, 
animal shelters and animal control people we were in con- 
tact with can know of our happy ending, but to those who 
may experience a lost pet there are many web sites aiding in 
the assistance of lost and found pets. They provide desper- 
ate pet owners a forum to describe the circumstances 
behind their loss, as well as a description of their pet. 
Likewise, thoughtful and caring people who find animals can 
leave descriptions and phone numbers. | 

On one site, I saw that a Jack Russell Terrier fitting 
Bemie's description in Jacksonville, Rorida — who knows, 
Bemie could have hopped in with a tmck driver — was 
found. The gentleman posted a picture in our e-mail. Unfor- 
tunately for this lost pet she wasn't Bemie, and because the 
couple was elderly and unable to keep her, she went to the 
pound (1 did contact a Jack Russell Terrier rescue group 
about her plight. 

A service called Sherlockbones.com, utilizing the missing- 
child approach, came to our aid by sending out postcards to 
computer-selected households based on zip codes. 

I also wanted to update those who expressed interest in 
the microchip that is inserted into a pet's skin. West Tren- 
ton Animal Hospital provides this service locally. Although I 
have not yet investigated which ones and why not, I was 
advised that not all animal shelters and animal control offic- 
ers have the scanners necessary to detect the chip. 

Finally, as we got a phone call from a woman offended by 
our placement of a poster on a pole near her personal 
property, we apologize for any upset to her or anyone else. 
Happily, anyone passing a poster that we may have missed 
renwving, please feel free to take it down! 

KATHRYN ARONS 
The Great Road 



Cruelty Leads to Violent Crimes; 
Bowliunting Is Cruelty to Animals 

To the Editor of Town Topics: 

Chiselled razor edge, a gleaming steel arrow undaunt- 
ingly whirs in its flight, hissing past trees on its relentless 
course, exploding into the side of an unsuspecting deer, 
plunging deep into its body. Designed to maim not kiU, 
the nefarious perpetrator can then stalk his prey with a 
passion worthy of Jack the Ripper. 

Such scenes will be commonplace throughout New Jersey 
beginning September 9. An early bow and arrow season will 
even include features on arrow heads that open up inside 
the animal and are called fast acting and HUMANE by those 
who use them. Packaging prompts users to sharpen blades 
to increase hemorrhaging "for a quicker kill." The HU- 
MANE treatment works this way. 

The panicked animal then suffers intense pain for at 
least 20 minutes as it lopes through the woods until too 
weak to stand and bleeds to death. And those are the 
lucky ones. A bowhunter confessed that he refers to deer 
hit by arrows as "lollipops," an example of his depraved 
mentality. He then admitted that while the animal is still 
alive he cuts it open to reach inside and feel its beating 
heart. 

In large part the pu'blic is unaware of the promotion of 
bowhunting because, according the Division of Rsh & Wild- 
life's own literature, the practice is characterized as secre- 
tive. In a written community based deer management policy 
statement Robert Lund writes that "the silence and limited 
range of the bow and anx)w, and the cryptic nature of the 
bowhunter frequently allows bowhunting to be employed in 
many suburban sites where the use of firearms is not an 
option ' In their endeavor to encourage the acceptance of 
bowhunting, Rsh & Wildlife conjures up lurid images of 
Individuals silently stalking deer with deadly weapons in the 
heart of middle class neighborhoods! 

Bowhunters espouse their so-called sport as a time hon- 
ored tradition handed down from father to son, but there 
are many traditions that have not found their way to our 
modem day world and rather than become a household 
word bowhunting. which encourages such sadistic behaviors 
as oudined above, should fall into extinction. Research has 
shown that those who engage in cniel treatment of animals 
are much more likely to commit violent crimes on people. 
Therefore, legislators should enact laws to prohibit 
bowhunting which emboldens dangerous people to commit 
cruel acts on animals and criminal behavior towards others. 

WILLIAM BYRNE O'DONOGHUE 

Remington 



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301 N. Harrison Street. Princeton Shopping Center 





The Ody^pf HOMER 

adapted SiiBrect&d by 

MARY ZIMMERMAN 

from the translation of The Odyssey by 

ROBERT RTZGERALD 

A fantastical adventure with monsters, 
Sirens and the gods themselves! 

SEPTEMBER 12 - OCTOBER 1 

McCarter Theatre Center 

91 University R, Princ^on NJ 
fortickets call 609-258-ARTS (2T87) 

or on-line www.mccarter.org 




Singer-Songwriters 
Set to Perform 
At the Arts Council 

Two of the nation's fastest 
rising and innovative singer- 
songwriters, Mary Gauthier 
and Peter Mulvey, will p)er- 
form at the Princeton Arts 
Council on September 9 at 8 
p.m. 

Both of the artists have 
played some of the nation's 
top folk/pop venues including 
the Bottom Line in New York, 
Club Passim in Boston, and 
the Tin Angel in Philadelphia, 
and are known for their abil- 
ity to deliver exciting, upbeat, 
and unique concerts. 

The Arts Council show is 
the first major concert in 
Princeton for both artists, and 
both will be playing full sets 
as a co-bill. Tickets are $15. 




MUSIC & 
THEATER 



Peter Mulvey 

She has been described by 
WNEW FM DJ Vin Scala as 
"someone who writes songs I 
can easily compare to 
Townes Van Zandt and sings 
them like she is a folkier 
Janis Joplin." 



Mary Gauthier's latest CD, 
Drag Queens and Limou- 
sines, distributed by In the 
Black Records was released 
in November. She has toured 
from the Netherlands to Cali- 
fornia and back, and this 
summer has been featured on 
the malnstages at the New- 
port Folk Festival, Falcon 
Ridge Folk Festival, the Kerr- 
viUe Wine and Folk Festival, 
and the Philadelphia Folk 
Festival. 



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ArtMOfk by Rakefet Kenaan sponsored by U^ Merrill l^fHCh 

T>iis procram « maOe possOte n part by kods froni the New ieney State Counai on 
me AiWt>e(i«irnen( of SUte. a Pavw A^ncy o( 1^e NatKxiai EndoiMment o( the Arts. 




Peter Mulvey, a Signature 
Sounds recording artist, has 
periormed in Ireland and the 
U.S. He has been called by 
the Irish Times "..consistently 
the most original and 
dynamic of the U.S. Song- 
writers ... a phenomenal per- 
former with huge energy, a 
quickfire, quirky take on life 
and an extraordinary guitar 
style." His latest release. The 
Trouble With Poets, is an 
exciting blend of folk-rock 
with some jazz roots thrown 
in that often lends itself to a 
cross between Ani DiFranco, 
Leo Kottke, and Dave 
Matthews. 

Mr. Mulvey has scored 
music for numerous theater 
and modem dance compa- 
nies, has been featured in a 
documentary about the Sun- 
dance Film Festival, and has 
had his music featured in a 
June episode of the television 
show Felicity. 



Mary Gauthier 



OfATestminster Conservatory 

y -^ is the music place 

for you and your child. 





On September 9th, he will 
be accompanied by his side- 
man. David Goodrich, on 
mandolin, bass, and acoustic 
guitar. Ms. Gauthier will play 
solo on acoustic guitar Both 
artists will play full sets with 
an intermission. Tickets can 
be reserved in advance by 
calling 497-9175. Tickets will 
also be sold at the door 
beginning at 7 pm. The 
Princeton Arts CoutkII is at 
102 Witherspoon Street. 



PRINCETON BALLET SCHOOL 

The official school of American Repertory Ballet 

Classes for all levels in ballet, jazz, 
modern dance, Spanish dance & Pilates* 



Enroll Now 
for Fall! 




Fri. 9/1 to Mon. 9/4 



Mary Barton. Arriencan Repertory Ballet dancer and Princeton 
Ballet School faculty member, with students from ttie school. 

CHOOSE FROM 3 LOCATIONS 
Cranbury New Brunswick Princeton 

(609)655-2420 (732)249-1254 (609)921-7758 
. Call for more information. 



Montgomery Ponce /Irts 




J«zi • lop • liirlcal • Hip H«p 
liMTigrii Dance • Pre-Hbool Dance 

and 

CELLEfVTEADBALLET SCHOOL 

HOME OF THE BCLLE MEAO BALLXT COMPANY 




Ages 4 

to 
Adult 



Graded Ballet Syllabus • Pre-Ballet to Advanced Levels 

Opportunities for students to perform with 

The Belle Mead Ballet Company 



FALL REGISTRATION 

Village Shopper, Route 206 
ROCKY HILL • 609-497-9220 



Music Instruction for 

All Ages and Stages of Ability 



and 
much 
more! 



CLASSES tor children, teens and adults 
I PRIVATE LESSONS m instruments and voice 
I LOCATIONS in Princeton, Mercerville, 

Somerset (early childhood only), Lawrenceville 

and South Brunswick 

> EARLY CHILDHOOD classes for great musical beginnings 
■ MUSICAL THEATER company for teens 

> COMMUNITY ORCHESTRA and Junior String Orchestra 

> CHOIRS for all ages: Children's Choirs (multiple age levels) 
Conservatory Chorale (high school), Community Chorus 
and more 

I YOUNG ARTIST PROGRAM for a total music curriculum 



Audition for Consen/atory Ensembles 



Westminster Communitv Chorus and Chamber Singers (adult) 

Westminster Conservatory Children s Choirs 
I Westminster Conservatory Youth Chorale (high school) 
I Youth Chorale Chamber Singers Women s Choir (high school) 
I Westminster Wind Ensemble (high school) 
I Westminster Community Orchestra (adult) 



NEW for 

YOUNG MUSICIANS: 

Beginning Piano Class 

(grade 2) 

Westminster Wind Ensemble 

(grades 9-12) 

Music Technology Lab and 

Ensemble (grades 9-12) 



~ the Cotinmiintif V/hsiV School of Westminster Choir Colle\;e of Hiiier llniiH^rsttii - 




BUnERFLY 

Daily: 
1:15,3:20,5:25,7:30.9:25 (R) 



SAVING GRACE 

Daily: 
1:00,3:05,5:10,7:15,9:20 (R) 



TAG OF STEVE 

Daily: 
1:00,3:10,5:20,7:30,9:25 (R) 



GIRL ON THE BRIDGE 

Daily: 
1:15,3:15.5:15,7:15,9:15 (R) 



THE REPLACEMENTS 

Daily: 
7:00.9:30 (PG-13) 



AUTUMN IN NEW YORK 

Daily: 
2:00,4:30 (PG-13) 



SPACE COWBOYS 

Daily: 1:30, 4:15, 7,9:30 (PG-13) 




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AHIERES 

CONTEMPORARY AMERICAN & EUROPEAN CUISINE 
11 Withersp<K)n Street. Princeton 609921.2798 



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HUNAN m 

157 Witherspoon Street LLL* 
609-921-6950 • 609-921-6959 
FAST FOOD & CATERING 
TAKE OUT ONLY 

Hunan & Szechuan Chinese Food 

ALSO LUNCH SPECIAL »3.25 w/tax || 

Monday thrituBh Sunday 11 AM - 10 PM • ParkinK Across -StreetJ eg 



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CHORISTERS SOUGHT: Auditions for participation in Trinity Church's six 
choirs will take place in September. Trinity offers membership in the choirs 
regardless of religious aHiliation. 



/ \ 


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Richardson Aliditorium 

in Alexander Hall 



PRiNctTON University 

Richardson 

Auditorium 

Box Office 

Tickets & Information 
(609) 258-5000 



Euro'Aweiieaii 

bistro ^-bar 

^OMS • OUTDOOR TERRACE 

301 n. harrison street 921-2779 




CHINESE & JAPANESE CUISINE 

Lunch, Dinner & Take Out 






DIM SUM 

Saturday & Sunday Lunch 

BUSINESS LUNCH BUFFET 

$6.95 includes sushi 

omce poftie* « othef ceietxattons wetcome 
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^ 609-921-8551 

(Prevtou^ ownef9 ol the Great Wall at Pnnotton Shofipmg Ceomrf 

Montgomery Center. Route 206 Skillman 

=t1 (Next to ShopRite) 



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Moo-Thur 11 30-9 30 Fnll 30-10 30; 
Sal '2 '0 30 Sun 12 00-9 30 



AND for ADULTS: 

Music Appreciation: Listening 
to Music and Music of the 20th 
Century - the Last 25 Years 



Classes start 
SEPTEMBER 1 1 

CALL 609-921-7104 

FOR A CATALOG 

TODAY! 



OUTDOOR ESTATE 
TEAK FURNITURE 

First Quality Plantation Grown Solid Teak 

Dining Settings Tables & Chairs 
Benches Steamer & 

Round Tree Poolside Loungers 

Benches Planters 

And much more 



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Cranbui7,NJ« Freehold, NJ 

609-655-9099 (fax: 609-655-9783) 732-3084232 

email: tline@erols.com • By Appointment 



Trinity Church 
Sets Choir Auditions 
For September 

The choir of Men and Girls 
of Trinity Episcopal Church 
recently recorded its first CD. 
^The disc, which will be avail- 
able In the fall, contains 
works by two 20th-century 
English composers, Hert)ert 
Howells and WUllam Harris. 

Noted for Its outstanding 
music program. Trinity 
Church offers diverse pro- 
gramming and for the oppor- 
tunities and training It pro- 
vides for boys, girls and adult 
singers among its six different 
choirs. 




Auditions are now being 
scheduled for participation in 
all six choirs. As an open 
church. Trinity offers mem- 
bership In the choirs regard- 
less of religious affiliation. 

Benefits of choir member- 
ship Include free professlorwl 
music Instruction; small 
group training In music litera- 
cy, slght-singlng, theory, and 
history; professional vocal 
training; regular performance 
of the finest sacred music 
drawn from a large reper- 
toire; choir trips (last season 
the Men & Boys and Men & 
Girls Choirs sang In Washing- 
ton National Cathedral arul 
toured England for two 
weeks). 

Other benefits Include con- 
cert opportunities; recordings 
and radio and television 
broadcasts; social activities; 
honorarium for most singers; 
scholarships available for 
summer musk courses; and 
personid growth In an envi- 
ronment of teamwork and 
enjoyment. 

TrlrUty seeks prospective 
choristers In these areas. 
Boys aged 7 to 11. Required 
is an Interest in music, second 
grade English reading ability, 
ability to nnatch pitches. 

Boys aged 12 and up with 
unchanged vokes. Must read 
music, preferably have some 
choral experience. 

Boys with changed vokes. 
Must read musk fluently. 



Adults (men and women 
over 18). Must read musk flu- 
entiy and sight sing to a high 
level. Paid positions in the 
choir are by competitive 
audition. 

Honorariutna 

There is no tuition charge 
for membership in the choirs. 
Music is provided, as are 
robes. Except for a profes- 
sional quartet, members of 
the Adult Choir do not 
receive any nK>ney; however, 
all boys, glris, teens, and 
most men receive an honorar- 
ium for their professloruil 
commitment and perfor- 
mance. 

For full members of the 
choirs the conunitment Is 
generally as follows: 

Boys and Girls: Monday 
(Boys) or Tuesday (Glris) plus 
Thursday evening and Sunday 
service; 

Teens: Monday and Thurs- 
day evenings and Sunday 
service; 

Men: Thursday evening and 
Sunday service; 

Adults: Thursday evening 
and Sunday service. 




For r»ew t)oys and girls 
(called prot>ationers), the ini- 
tial commitment Is orKe a 
week for practice, buikling 
gradually to the full program. 
The graded training scheme 
nuikes It possible to accept 
probationers at only certain 
times during the year. The 
next series of probationers 
practkes start In September. 
Other new nnembers arc wel- 
come to start anytime during 
the season subject to require- 
ments of balance of parts In 
the choirs. 

Learn more about Trinity 
Church and Its musk pro- 
gram at www. trinity 
prirKeton.org. 

For nwre information about 
the musk program, or to 
arrange an audition, call the 
Director of Music, Dr. 
Andrew Shenton. at 924- 
2277, ext. 103. 



barbara L. Russo 

CPP,CDF 



Girls ages 7 to 18. 
Required Is an Interest In 
music; younger girls must 
have at least a second grade 
English reading ability and be 
capable of matching pitches; 
older girls must be able to 
read musk. 

Men for Men/Boys and 
Men/Girls Choirs. Must read 
musk fluently and sight sing 
to a high level. Paid positions 
in the choir are by competi- 
tive audition. 



Divorcr Mediabon 
Divorce Planning 



financial Planning 
609-921-3017 



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north of South Beach 

cocktails 

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NEDITERRA 

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29 Hulfish Street 
Palmer Square Princeton 



rfhe Cafe 



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at Pr. Shopping Center 
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Breakfast. Lunch & Dinner 7 Days a Week 

Sunday Brunch Buffet 10-2 

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36 Witherspoon St • 609-683-1968 • Fax 683-0820 



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Japanese Cuisine 

CATERING AND PARTY TRAYS AVAILABLE 

Princeton Shopping Center, N. Harrison St., Princeton 

609-921-7605 • Fax 609-921-3676 



. 1 COUPON 1 -| 

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Valid Sundays through Thursdays only Sushi & Sashimi Excluded j 
I Not 10 be combi ned with any other otters. Exp ires 9/13/00 I 

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LUNCH 

Mon-Sat 
11 30-2 30 




ORCHID 
PAVILION 

All served 
without M.S.G. 



Diet Dishes Available 

(All steamed) 

Free Delivery 

(Min. ♦IS order) 
Free Parking in Rear 

238 Nassau Street, 
Princeton, NJ 

921-2388 




B LUE POINT 

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Fresh fish. 
Friendly prices. 

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Enjoy Front Patio Dining 



258 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 08542. 
609.921.1211 



Current Cinema 

TiUes and times subject to change; call theatre. 

MONTGOMERY CINEMAS, 924-7444 

Friday, September 1 - Thursday.September 7 
Space Cowboys (PG 13); Fri.-Mon., 1;3d, 4; 15, 7, 9.30, Tues.- 

Auhimh ln*New York (PG 13V Fri.-Mori , 2. 4:30 , Tues -Thrs.^. 

The Replacements ^G 13); Fn-MpSfc^'c^;??' J."^?® q-off 'Tues - 
Saving Grace (R); Fn.-Mon., 1, 3;05, 5;10, 7.15, 9.20. lues. 

Buttertly°(^^T Fri.-Mon. 1;15. 3:20. 5:25. 7:30. 9:25; Tues.-Thrs.. 

G?rf'o®n the Bridge (R): Fri.-Mon.. 1:15. 3:15. 5:15. 7:15. 9:15; 

TaSV/steve^(Rl: Fil Mon.. 1. 3:10. 5:20. 7:30. 9:25; Tues.-Thrs.. 
5:15.7:45 

MARKETFAIR. 520-8700 

Friday, September 1 - Thursday, September 7 
Chicken Run (GV Fri -Mon.. 1:30,4; Tues.-Thrs^ 2:20. 5.20 
Si KrfS:r^t%m (PG 13V Fn.-)^^^^ 
What Lies Beneath (PG 13): Fn.-Mon., 1:20, 4.20, 7.20, lo.iu. 

5"plle^'cdw£,%'(P6'l°'): Fri.-Mon.. 12:20. 3:30, 6:50. 9:50; 

BtesVth^'ehi^diRV Fri.-Mon 10; Tue5.-Thrs 7:50 

Saving Grace (R): Fn.-Mon.. 12:15. 2:35, 4.50. 7.10. 9.40. lues. 

Thi' bell°(R):'?r?-Mon., 12:10. 2:40, 5:10. 7:40. 10:20; Tues.- 

Sdzl1ii°i0b0 '(PG? Fri.-Mon.. 12. 2:30. 5. 7:30; Tues.-Thrs., 

TiS'Criw (PG 13): Fri.-Mon.. 12:05. 2:20. 4:40. 7. 9:30; Tues- 

ffing H^0n^(P^6 if Fn.-Mon.. 12:25. 2:50. 5:15. 7:45. 10:15; 

£^^oJurl•(G):^n.&on.',^2:30. 2:45. 4:50; Tues.-Thrs. 2:30, 

Gone in 60 Seconds (PG 13): Fri -Mon , 7, 10; Tues.-Thrs., 8:20 

MERCER MALL, 452-M68 

Fnday, September 1 - Thursday, September 7 
Gladiator (R): Fri -Mon., 1 45, 4:45 7:50. Tubs -Thrs 3 7 
Nutty Professor 2 (PG 13): Fn -Mon.. 2. 4:30. 7:35. 10. Tues- 

H&wMan LR^Fri-Mon.. 2:10, 4:40, 7:15. 9:50; Tues.-Thrs.. 

CoJotVuJy JPG 13): Fri.-Mon., 2:30, 4:55, 7:20, 9:30; Tues - 

A^imim^^in New Yo?k (PG 13): Fri.-Mon.. 2:15. 4:50. 7:10, 9:25; 

xVMln\'pG' ' i"' FrPffi^ 5:10. 7:25, 9:40; Tues.-Thrs., 

Art°bf Wir^ ffi): Fri.-Mon.. 1:55, 4:35. 7:05. 9:45; Tues.-Thrs., 

Tao^olsteve (R): Fri.-Mon.. 2:20, 5, 7:30, 9:35; Tues.-Thrs., 2:20, 

Vy-hipped (R): Fri.-Mon .2:45, 5:05. 7:40. 9:55; Tues.-Thrs., 2:45, 

Ori|Jnal.° Kings of Comedy (R): Fri.-Mon., 1:50. 4:20, 7, 9:35; 

Tues -Thrs., 130, 4:20, 7 20 



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AUTHENTIC THAI CUISINE 



/ I I . The onh Thai Restaurant in Princeton 

. K.\ W' "- '- 4 Os Eat-In & Take-Out 

v*"^ W->-^ ^C 235 Nassau St., Princeton 

683-3896 • 683-1981 




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MonSat ) 130 10 30 Sun 12 noon 10 pm 



OICHIBAN: Japanese Cuisine 
Take-Out 
Sit-Down Dining • Outdoor Gate 

Open 7 Days » 66 Witherspoon Street » 683-8323 



Fton BaDet School 
Enrolfing Students 
In Three Facilities 

Princeton Ballet School, the 
official school of American 
Repertorv Ballet and second 
largest non-profit ballet 
school in the country, is 
enrolling students for the 
2000-01 school year in its 
studios in Princeton, New 
Brunswick, and Cranbury. 

The Cranbury facility 
recently opened in an historic 
buikiing on Main Street, and 
an extensive restoration and 
reiK>vation is nearing comple- 
tion. All the studios are state- 
of-art, and classes feature live 
musical accompaniment. For 
information or registration 
call: Princeton (609-921- 
7758); New Brunswick (732- 
249-1254); or Cranbury 
(609-655-2420). 



Gross School of the Arts and 
has numerous choreographk 
credits. 

Most of Princeton Ballet 
School's 28 faculty are pro- 
fesstonal daiKers or former 
professionals, and many have 
graduate degrees in dance. 

In addition to dance classes 
for all levels and ages, the 
school is noted for its PLUS 
program, a precursor to the 
Professional Training Pro- 
gram (high school students) 
and its performance wings, 
the ARB Workshop and 
Ensemble. These programs 
help direct young dancers 
who are aspiring to profes- 
siorial careers and can lead to 
apprenticeships with Ameri- 
can Repertory Ballet. The 
school regularly places its 
graduates in professional 
dance companies, both in the 
U.S. and abroad. 



The school is offering more 
programs than ever this year, 
iiKluding specid classes de- 
signed exclusively for boys, as 
well as classes for children 
arwl adults of all ages in bal- 
let, modem darK:e, jazz, tap, 
Spanish dance and Pllates- 
based exercise classes. 

Mary Pat Robertson, 
School Director, said: 
"Classes are designed for 
both the serious student 
intent on preparing for a pro- 
fessional career as well as 
beginr>ers, arxl children and 
adults who simply bve to 
dance or get a great 
workout." 

iVew Faculty Members 

Joining the faculty this year 
is New York City Ballet prin- 
cipal dancer Kyra Nichols. 
Gratiam Lustig, an award- 
winning internationally 
known teacher and choreog- 
rapher, is the Artistic Director 
of Princeton Ballet School 
aiKl American Repertory Bal- 
let. Ms. Robertson, School 
Director, has taught ballet at 
Princeton University, New 
York University and Mason 



Special beginning classes 
are available for chiklren as 
young as 4. Students have 
the opportunity to perform in 
a hill-length ballet during the 
annual professionally 
mounted school productton 
held at the Trenton War 
Memorial Theater. Children 
from the school will also be 
selected to perform in the 
company's new production of 
The Nutcracker during the 
November-December holiday. 

All parents arc provided 
with a written evaluation of 
their child's progress and rec- 
ommendations for the appro- 
priate next level of training if 
applicable. 

Observation classes are 
held for parents twice a year. 
If a child has had previous 
dance training, parents 
should contact the school to 
set up a free placement class. 



THE CLOSET DOCTOR 

CLOSETS. MIRRORS 
AND MORE /r 

(800)3444537 
(609)268-8340 




'J 15 Farber Road. Princeton • 520-1881 



a taste or 

greenwicn village 

in princeton 



no 



do 



TRATTORIA 

contemporary italian dining 

luncK ana dinner 
reservations accepten 

609.688.9300 

25 witlierspoon street, princeton 



The 

Best 
Seafood 



in 

Princeton 

for 

25 Years! 

The Rusty Scupper 

offers the freshest seafood 

prepared to perfection. 

Sit back and enjoy your meal 

while listening to our jazz pianist 

every Wednesday through 

Saturday evening. 

The upstairs bar is spacious, 

comfortable and offers 

an extensive wine and beer list. 

If you are planning a party, 
ask about our large banquet areas. 

Excellent food and friendly service. 

Give us a try! 

The patio is open for dining alfresco! 

Open for Lunch at 1 1 :30 Monday through Saturday 
Dinner served Monday through Sunday starting at 1 p.m. 

Ample ofT-street parking available 




Scuppec 



378 Alexander Road 
921-3276 




John Witherspoon Middle School 

Home Room Assignments 



Grade 6 Mrs. McNamara Houm 1 Room CI 

Bartels, Meghan; Brav, Gregory: Cihientes, Gabriella; Curtis, Kelly; Fries, 
Will; Golomb, Amy; Gyampo. Montgomery; Harwood, Julia; Johnson, Jes- 
sica; Kinsey, Alex; Koslorek. Uuren; L>opez, Janeth; Maltz, Alexandra; 
Mahz, McKinley; Nelson, Ralph Bernard; Powell, Elyse; Rossman, 
Stephanie; Ryazanov, Vladimir; Schreffler, Elliot; Thomas, Kehvon; Vega. 
Carlo. 

Grade 6 Mr. Black Hoiuc 1 Room C3 

Armlngton. Peter; BaWino, Marit; Barton, Hannah; Blumenthal. Daniel; 
Byrne, Emily; Clarke, Ellen; Crowley, Susannah; Delaney, Patrick; Gonza- 
lez, Rebecca; Kim. Clara; Kopanja, Andrea; l^essard, Niall; Metro, Bryce; 
Millar, Sarah; Moore, Scott; ORourke. Kristie; Plummer, Victoria; Popov, 
Artyom; Quiles, Rey Benjamin; Rodas, Aroldo; Taybr, AriclU;. 

Grade 6 Mr*. Qogoff Houm 1 Room C4 

Cavallaro, Daniel; Comer, William; Graham. George; Grosshans. Matt; 
Heame, Thomsen; Holsteln, Lauren; Honore. Christian; Kane, Paige; 
Kang. Hyun Woo; Kim, Haeun; Lamb, Katherine; Mahby, Aaron; McRae, 
Ebony; Mena. Jessica; Mukiey, Qizabeth; Redding, Merle; Reddy. NIthin; 
Thompson. Alison; Vale. Chole; Vasquez, Luis; Vlkk>stegui, Danielle; 
White, Alotander. 



Grade 6 Mr*. NewhaU Hooee 1 Room C6 

Amir. Tamar; Arons, Jordyn; Athens. Kate; Baklyaroy, Sanjeev; Barber, 
Megan; Cecan, Nicolae-Eugen; Dybvlg. James; Femholz. Constance; Gul. 
Zeynep; Harmor. Edwin; Hu. Davkl; Jurusz, Marysia; Krejci, Benjamin; 
Malberg. Ariel; Odom, Kevyn; Orchard, Nkole; Prilutskly, Leonid; Servte, 
Melanie; Strasburger, Taytor; WUentz, Hannah. 



Grade 6 Mre. Dupoy iUmBm 1 Room C12 

Barber. Jason; Bergman. Andrew; CUrk. Christopher; Crackel. Lillian; 
Ellis. Emma; Ferguson. Martha; Lamos. Andres; LaPlaca. Lauren Mary; 
Lee Alexandra; Moorhead. Olivia; Pariter. Jawhara; Pojednic. Skyla; 
Resner. Daniel Rey; Rew, Margaret; Rossi, Christopher; Sands, Lindsay; 
Sustak, Brian; Thypin, Sam; Watnik, Zoe. 

Grade 6 Mre. Siabage Hoom 2 Room C7 

Amtzenius, Michael; Ashmore, Katherine; Bliss, Elizabeth; Burrows, Jac- 
queUnc; Carson. Joseph; Gittleman, Emily; Hart. Samuel; Haughton. Eliza- 
beth- Horvath. Istvan; Hullfish. Dylan; Jcevaratnam. Adam; Klein. Stuart; 
Levine Jessica; Lopez. Helen; Mahon. Delrdre; Montoya. Michelle; Qidroz, 
NeUie;'Ryan. Rachel; Schoffelen, Peter; Stem, Lucas; Walters, Matthew; 
Zucosky, Griffin. 

Grade 6 Mr. Merritt Hoiwe 2 Room C8 

All Zachaiy; Beslity, James; Borchert, Robert; Brinson, Melanie; Chagn. 
Matthew; ConnoUy, John William; Donnelly, Anne; Dorsey. Shakyera; Fls- 
Cher Brian; Frazier. Radhika; Gramajo. Otto; Hullfish, Trevor; Kang, Mil; 
Uibier, CamUle; Leuck, Shane; Marshall-Otto, Kai; Peabody, Alexandra; 
Penatoza, Jamie; Quiroz. MarieUa; Ritts, Eliana; Rivoire, Corentine; Walk- 
er, Kathleen. 

Grade 6 Mr. Sweeney Hoiwe 2 Room C9 

Abramson, Craig; Ahmhix, Fterent; Cohen, Ethan; Cummings. Kristin; Dor- 
man Hizabeth; Etherton, Daniel; Fisher, Alexandra; Goldstem. Jalmie; 
Grier, Michael; Landry, Brian; McCracken, Christian; Moni Tyler; Moyer, 
Jennifer; Perez. Bizabeth; Pema. Jennifer; Rahn, Casey; Skalka. Michael; 
Tarassov, Antonina; Thomas, Mary Ann; Tsai, Tony; Weiss. Abigail; Wen- 
itsky. Rachel: 

Grades Mrs. Sutton House 2 "«>"C** 

Cooper. Erik; Ehriich. Max; Flliplak. Alexander; Friedman. Jennifer; Green- 
blatt Jordan: Greer, EUen; Miller. Rebeccah; Moore, Dorothy; Nachamkin. 



Alex; Neilson. Hilary; Ogden. David; Pacia, Alexandra; Procaccino, Alexis; 
Przysiecki, Theodore; Raymond, Katherine; Rivera. Josue; Roldan. Tomas; 
Tobia. Samuel; Urian, Ursula. 

Grade 6 Ms. Fellin House 2 Room CI 3 

Antoine. Nicholas; DelGuidice. Sergio; Gerard, Matthew; Henderson, Tyler; 
Jordan. Anne; Knechel, Courtney; Martin, Benjamin; Mostollcr, Jesse; 
Murphy, Meredith; Pelaez. Juan; Quiej, Javier; Rauch, Sarah; Rothman. 
Daryl; Schoffelen, Grant; Simon, Suzanne; Smith, Eric; Steinhardt, William; 
Tao, Joy: WlUoughby, Charles; Wright, Sarah; Vu, Lucille. 

Grade 7 Ms. Tyler House 3 Room B4 

Buttolph, Jacqueline: Dunham, Kristina; Gong. Yue Vang; Grossman, Dina; 
Guervil, Beinadino; Huckel, Casey; Johnson, Carson; Kang, Yun Jeoung; 
Keeton, Andrew; Lee, Chris; Mlkic, Alessandra; Moseley, Caroline; Mullen, 
Max; Murvanidze. Tea; Nesi. Christopher; Smith. Matthew; Soffen. 
Michelle; Suarez, Zachary; Suo, Daniel; Vasquez, Eric; Wade. Michelle; 
Winder. Clinton. 

Grade 7 Ms. Carter House 3 Room B5 

Andre. Marc; Crowther. Rachel; Espina. Yessica; Frantzen, Thomas; Giron. 
Marco; Grebennlk, Artem; Gutierrez, Ullses; Helsen, Gregory; Hofman, 
Jaclyn; Jones, Christina; Lebeaux, Mark; Morgan, Yaveh; Parker, Tuwmaa; 
I^ndail, Shanice; Rogers, William; Selberg, Tall; Slegel, Andrew; Smith, 
Julia; Smits, Peter; Sommer, David; Staller, Sarah; Torre, Gennaro; Weiiv 
garten. Stacey. 

Grade 7 Mr. Luke House 3 Room B6 

Asuncion. Silvia; Chen. Andrew; Clauss, Philip; Conway, Thomas; Dcn- 
chak. Michael; Eiferman. Pauline; Gaie-Bentz. Elizabeth; Galindo, KimbeHy; 
Giancola. David; Guerrero. Enrique; Hill. Thomas; Johnson. Molly; 
Johnson. Elizabeth; Uu. Sophie; Mulvey. John; O'Malley. Valerie; Parsons. 
Brian; Roberts-McMlchael. Annabel; Rossi, Nina; Santiago, Lauren; Szakol- 
czal. Christopher; Welsh. Matthew; Yl. Youngjln. 

Grade 7 Mr. Lynch House 3 Room 812 

Arif, Faizan; Borris, Kimberly; Byers. Rcid; Cadoff, Rebecca; Callahan, 
Peter; Cantor, Jonathan; Choufrine, Andrew; Eager. Max; Ertel, Elisabeth; 
Huarig, Justin; Keyes. Ross; Konin. Nathaniel; Langone, Taylor; McDaniel, 
Halley; Nichols, Elizabeth; Oehlberg. Nicholas; Schwartz, Ryan; Webb, 
Sarah; Weir, James; Weiss, I^chei; Yl, Youngmin. 

Grade 7 Mrs. Indyk House 3 Room 813 

Basle, Ramon; Bidwell, Claire; Callahan, Matthew; Chunko, Rachel; 
Gabauer, Cheryl; Goodman, Jessie; Kanoff, Jason; Kubacki. Elizabeth; 
Kujawskl. Justin: Marchetta. Catherine; Omskov. Yves; Ott, Joseph; Plan- 
centino. Michael; Rubin. Ell; Safdar, Humaira; Sanders, Olivia; Slgler, 
Akllah; Sotovando, Jonathan; Sullivan, Daniel; Tria. Pierce; Tsai. Stephen. 

Grade 7 Mrs. Tardugno House 4 Room 83 

Bozarth, Nicholas; Covert. Victoria; Douge, Glscard; Engelbert. Lauren; 
Fechtmann, Michael; Felgenson, Karen; Hagadom, Kaylen; Hookey, Avery: 
Kahn, Alexandra; Manley. Kevin; McKeon, Lucy; Nord, David; Nottingham, 
Danielle; Oehlberg, Robert; Pacala, Raquel; Rodriguez, Susana; Roebllng, 
Andrew; Sagotsky, Eric; Tseng, Jeffrey; Warriner, Watson; Werman, Ronl; 
Young, Jennifer. 

Grade 7 Mrs. Ramus House 4 Room 87 

Barbosa, Lais; Brinkmann, William; Choi, Johnny; Denny, Sarah Jane; 
Diamond, Melissa; Fedor, Michael; Flores. Franco; George. Rachel; Hamp- 
ton, Eve; Jean, Huguens; Kane, Diana; Kneller, Ben; Kollar, Alka; Menos, 
Kristopher; Nutt, Sara; Scheiner. Emily; Tinsley, Tyler; Van Doren, Jeremi- 
ah; Walker, Andrew; Wells, Marcla; Williams. Terron; Woolley, Maxwell. 

Continuad on Naxl Pag* 



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ADVANTAGE INSURANCE Assoc. 

AUTO ♦ HOME ♦ BUSINESS ♦ LIFE ♦ HEALTH 



MAXINE MILLSTEIN 

4444 Route 27, Kingston, NJ 08528 
Phone 609-279-9919 Fax 609-279-9920 

email: advantins @aol.com 

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20 YEARS EXPERIESrE 




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John Witherapoon Middle School 

Continued from Precedino Page 

Grade 7 Mr. Fagcrsten House 4 Room B8 

Annis, Taylor; Axelrod, Rachel; Boylan, Shannon; Cornell, 
James; Davidson, Shaun; Doub, Jason; Eshlenian, Douglas; 
Fein, Rebecca; Golightley, Sarah; Hayes, Sam; Jeevarat- 
nam, Mark; Jefferson, Courtney; Lemer, Jennifer; Montoya, 
Manuel; Odening, Scott; Pang, Anna; Pinchom, Trcnita; 
Roome, Ashley; Safarpour, Yelena; Song, Philip; St. 
George, Zachaiv; Vasqucz, Sabino. 

Grade 7 Mra. McCarthy House 4 Room B9 

Armlngton, Erin; Barry, Jason; Bcnnet, Alexander; Black, 



Community Education 

It's not just a program - 
it's our commitment to you and your family. 



%^M An Evening of Hope and Remembrance 

A Candlelight Service to Celebrate Cancer Survivors and 
Honor Loved Ones Who Have Died of Cancer 
September 13, 7:30 p.m. (Rain Date: September 20) 
Location: The grounds in front of the Nassau Inn. 
This event is open to the public. It is sponsored by The Medi 
cal Center at Princeton and the Breast Cancer Resource Cen- 
ter of the YWCA Princeton. Please call 609-497-4475 for 
more information. 



STO 






Conquering Your Cholesterol 

September 20, 6:00 p.m. 
Speaker: Kathryn Robison, M.D. 
During Cholesterol Awareness Month, come out to learn 
exactly what your cholesterol is and how it affects your 
health. You'll hear practical advice on lowering your choles- 
terol and maintaining it at a healthy level, as well as informa- 
tion on the role your family history plays. 
Cost: $5.00 
Please call 609-497-4480 to register. 



^J "When Snoring is Serious: Solutions for Sleep 



Apnea** Octobers, 6:00p.m. 
Speaker: David Goldfarb , D.O. 
Cost: $5.00 
Please call 609-497-4480 to register. 



ll-J New Jersey Safety Program 
Defensive Driving Course 

Saturday, October 14, 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m. 

Ground Floor Conference Room 

Upon completion of the course, all New Jersey licensed 

drivers will save a minimum of 5% on their car insurance 

costs for 3 full years. If they have any DMV points, 

2 points will be reduced from their driving record. 

The cost of the course is $60. 

To register, please call 908-369-0987. 

Registration is required. 



^ 



^M Diabetes Support Group 



Fourth Wednesday of each month, 6:30 p.m. 

Free support group open to individuals with diabetes, 

their family members and friends. 

Location: Diabetes Management Program, 

5th Floor, Princeton Hospital. 609-497-4372 









iKKA 



Your healthcare partner for life. 
THE MEDICAL CENTER AT 

PRINCETON 

253 Witherspoon Street, 
Princeton, NJ 08540 
609-497-4000 « http://www.mcp.org 




■<' /TV tW 



Princeton High School 
Homeroom Assignments 

All students have been given their specific homeroom 
assignments on the copy of their class schedule. If you 
did not receive a schedule, call the high school guidance 
office at 683-4510. 

Andrew; de Ruyter, Ninah; Deutsch, Matthew; Fedor, 
Heather; Glbbs, Jordan; Haimm, Rosie; Hay, Sarah; Hight- 
ower, /Vshley; Hutzly, Thomas; Le, l-ong; Link, Cordelia; 
McPherson, Aundrasc; Moore, Felicia; Petrocelli, Nicole; 
Petty, Virginia; Rasavage, Kyle; Rhoades, Caitlin; 
Soundararajan, Sindhu; Sweemer, Thomas; Tkacs, Jeffrey. 

Grade 7 Mr. Nelson House 4 Room Bll 

Albury, Jennifer; Brown, Anthony; Bullock, Kenneth; Car, 
Martina; Chang, Stephen; Cho, E. Michael; Cutler, Andre; 
D'Angeli, Laura; DiMeglio, Michael: Finnell. Samuel; 
Gaynor. Noah; Harrington, Quiana; Heisen, Cynthia; 
Knapp, Mary; Uang, Tiffany; Mahon, Camilla; McRae, 
Chantel; Seem, Mary; Tarr, Michael. 

Grade 8 Mrs. Gendaszek House 5 Room Al 

Barber, Elizabeth; Bhatt, Garima; Boyd, Jarrett; Brown, 
Taml; Chen. Vicki; Diez, Olivia; Eelman, Charles; Impink, 
Emma; Kelly. Jacqueline; Uebersohn. Carl; Lord, Ian; Lugo. 
Brenda; Moseley, Michael; Moyer. Cecily; Natriello. 
Timothy;Nelson. Serge; Pierre, Stacy; Qureshi. Abdul; 
Rauch, Benjamin; Repoli, Geoffrey; Slocum, Vance; Weiss, 
Ruth. 

Grade 8 Mr. Antoniotti House 5 Room A2 

Boyer, Francis; Bronsteen, Derek; Champlin, Alexander; 
Cohen, Christine; Danspeckgruber, Mariella; Frantzen, 
Emily; Hoeland, Christopher; Kaplan, Elizabeth; Kulkami, 
Mykel; Leboeuf, Claire; Ling, Byron; Lopez, Yeni; Millar, 
Matthew; Murphy. Caroline; Odeghe, Ayana; Pannell, Hen- 
ry; Parsons. Gina; Pinaire, Alyssa; Privett, Dion; Schuler, 
Tiffany; Traylor, Matthew; Wiener, Noah. 

Grade 8 Mrs. Dahl House 5 Room A3 

Anderson. Clara; Aparicio. Enrique; Appel. Avl; Bender, 
Gabriel: Coughlln. Cassandra: DeLeon. Jose; Doyle. Kelscy: 
Fuchs. Laura; Gutowski. Alexandra: Mahon. Andrew; Mer- 
ceus. Anassa: Nathan. Oz; Pacheco, Paola; Porcaro. Rita; 
Quiles, Ruth; Renton, Patrick; Smith. Hannah; Thompson. 
Emma; Wilson, Richard;, Wong. Frances; Zuckerman. 
Michael: Zuniga. Salvador. 

Grade 8 Mr. Miller House 5 Room A4 

Abramson. L^uis; Bermann. Grant; Bialek. Anna; Cameron. 
Kashif; FiorcUo. Brittany: Foster. Thomas Tait; Gordon. 
Hasani: Heller. Thomas; Hood. Kathryn; Jaffe. Ruben; Jar- 
boe, Charles: Jean. Sa^ia; Mahon. Blathnaid: Roldan. Ali- 
cia; Roth, Alexandra: Schwerin. Alexander; Solano. Clau- 
dia; Varvel, Kenneth: Welner. Jaime; Wilde Elspeth; Zak, 
Daniel. 

Grade 8 Ms. Roque House 5 Room D8 

Carson. Edmund; Clarit. Sara: Cruz. Cynthia Paola; For- 
man, Jonathan; Gursky. Hannah; Harrington, Jamar; 
Heame, Christoi^er; Hohmuth. Christopher: Horvath. 
Dani; Knickman. Teresa: Komegay. Christina: Lessard. 
Max; Moran, Brian; Morris. Logan; Raymond. Mary: Schi- 
bel. Elizabeth: Siepmann. Dominick; Starr. Raphael; Taka- 
hasl. Kayo; Tobla. Jaclyn; Vallet. Marine. 

Grade 8 Mrs. OIness House 6 Room D4 

Arif. Shahan: Baidyaroy. Indrajit: Brent, Howard; Chen. 
Michelle; Deltz. Rena; Estrada. Paul; Hyman. Johnathan; 
Jones, Charles: Lee. Jacqueline: Maynard. Jesse: McHugh. 
Daniel; McKinley. Thomas; Orchard. Michelle; Parker, 
Kaamilah; Reynolds. Kalelynn; Seldner. L^ura; Steele, 
Emily; Vieten, Michael; Walker. Julia; Zhcn. Justin. 

Grade 8 Mrs. Rnssel House 6 Room D7 

Asuncion. Maria; Berrcondo. Vicky; Brener. Nicholas; 
Cohen. Samuel; Curtis. Cory; Finkelstein. Zachary; Harriss. 
Ross; Henry, Alexandra; Horan. John: James, Brandon; 
Kang, Sul; Katz, Rebecca; King, Casey; Lindsay. Christo- 
pher; Martinson. Molly; Mokros. Emily; Nessas, Dlmltri; 
Shaw, John; Telser, Sadye; Vasquez, Juan; Zecca. Chester. 

Grade 8 Mr. Upiska House 6 RoomDll 

Abramson, Abigail; Amir, Sahar; Baldino, Sah/atore; Begin, 
Robert; Covello, Stephanie; Cuamatzi. Paola; Dahon, Kristi- 
na; Eastridge, David; Eddy. Meredith; Faigen, Jordan; 
Klrstein, Harrell; Nogueira, Isadora; Pearson, Alexander; 
Pearson, Austin; Relnero, Andres; Roth, Jarrett; Simon, 
Andrew: Stanley. Kwase; Vega, Alain; Velasco-Grada, 
Victor. 

Grade 8 Mrs. Barish House 6 Room D12 

Angrisani, Elizabeth; Bariels, Elizabeth; Brown. Marcus; 
Delaney, Christophe; Ding, Vang Yang; Gale, Hilary; 
Gillette. Ashlee; Gramajo, Barry; Hand, Peter; Krukwka. 
Clare; McChire, Kate; Medvin, Emily; Niroomand. Tlmur; 
Powell. Henry; Saltzman. Benjamin; Schedl, Hlzabcth; 
Schoffelen, Rekl; Simmons, Brett; Spar, Adam; Wllloughby, 
Luclan. 

Grade 8 Ms. Duncan House 6 Room D13 

Alperin-Sheriff, Jacob; Barrientos, Efraln; Chausson, Justine; 
Cruz, Jessk:a; Dabbs, Sarah; Elferman. Nicolas; Feo. Antho- 
ny; Greenberg. Stephen; Harwood. Sarah; Hoehn. Robert 
John; Ljeonard. Kiera; Morrison, Frederick; Norcross, Mat- 
thew; Segaller, Catherine; Shemesh, Yasaf; Sheren, 
Meredith; Simeone, Fay; Wlnnlck, Daniel. 



Community Park 

Home Room Assignments 



Kindergarten Ms. Aguilar Room 112 

Baughan, Eleanor; Burke, Emmett; Cohen, Peter; Clnes, 
Chelsea; Gonzalez, Eder; Guzman, Vanessa; Kllmoff, Irene; 
Iximos, Louisa; Lee, Abigail; Lewin, Thomas "Kobe"; Lio, 
Maxwell; Lopez, Nancy; Marshall-Otto, Karsten; Monseau, 
Alex; Motta, Gregory; Sgobbo, Alexander; Vlckstrom, 
Caroline. 

Kindergarten Mrs. Goodwin Room 113 

Athens, Louise; Beldler, Evan; Castlblanco, Tatiana; Chaw- 
la, Rohlt; Clark, Cameron; Cortes, Ravlo; DlPlpppo, Katlv 
ryn; Hack, Joseph "Joe"; Harris, Erica; Harrison, William; 
Johnsen, Amanda; Johnston, Dillon; Lee, Nadya; McClurc, 
Amilin; Nelson, Arthur; Pecora, Alexander "Alex"; Phalen, 
Unity; Vasquez, Gabriel. 

Kindergarten Mrs. Sheena Room 114 

Blooston, Ljeo; Clnes, Patrick; Hartshome, Thomas; Haru- 
toonlan, Chrostopher; Harris, Juliet; Impink, John "Jack"; 
Kartychak, Michelle; Mynlck, Anna; O'Grady, Alexander; 
Osorio, Eric; Rampey, Kate; Retana, Jennifer; Rojas. Guad- 
alupe; Romaln, Mashley; Sharpe, Kyra; TorsUieri, Carl; Tul- 
lo, Michael; Vasquez, Damaris. 

Kindergarten Mrs. Wepplo Room 107 

Blooston, Isabel; Cahlll-Sanldas, Madison; Cook, Linda; 
Dutaud, Rachel; Hamatl, Michael; Hllgendorff, Lin; Lee, 
Rebecca; McCorry, Edward; Mclsaac, Edward "Ian"; Miller, 
Terrance; Neubaum. Sarah; Osorio, Vincent; Rosen, Emma; 
Velez, /\ndres; Wu, Derick. 

Grade 1 Mrs. BurclieU Room 108 

Anderson, Katherine; Barton, Tyler; Carril, Zoe; Choo, 
Chrislyn; Cruz, Leslie; del Cid, Sidney; Honore, Emma; 
Kuchar, Emily Levlne, Ezeklel; Lopez, Marcus; Meier, Ryan; 
Mills, Aldous; Orsinl, Roman; Preziosi, Colman; Shumaker, 
Chk>e; Stone, Meryl; IMmo, Jullen; Vasquez, Gloria; Wheel- 
er. Bryell; Wlcklow, Daniel; Wu. Daisy. 

Grade 1 Ms. Dee Room 104 

Baldwin, J. Spencer; Barber, Lindsay; Calvarin, Chloe; 
Finnen. Ian; Gonzalez, Andrew; Haft, Clair; Heller, Amlt; 
HoUlday-Black, Davon; Humbert, Ta'haj; Hunt, Emily; 
Lopez, Mchrtn; Mertz, Ian; Moore, Raanan; Marchesl, Mary 
Kate; Osorio, Cristian; Pacheco, Nestor; Rein, Franklin; 
Rivera, Roxana; Tazelaar. Julia; Thompson, Remy. 

Grade 1 Linda Mills Room 103 

Anderson, Julia; Blumenthal. Jeremy; Bums, Matthew; 
Chaturvedi, Rahul; Deshmukh, Gabriella; Evanovich, Micha- 
el; Greenwood, Anna; Hebdltch, James; Herrera, Oscar; 
Kaiser, Marlene; Niblo. Cassldy; Pecora, Philip; Pelaez. Cris- 
tal; Ponce. Lulsaura; Ramirez, Ana Laura; Rodriguez, 
Cathya; Simon, Margot "Maggy": Vlrdee, Emeer; Stone, 
Lucy; Wilde, Max. 

Grade 2 Mrs. Carey Room 220 

Beldler, Dora; Berlin, Samantha; Brown. Andru; Coles, 
Evan; Creager. Jameson; Cumsky, OUvla; Davlla. Karen 
"Uzvcth"; Donls, Kevin; Dupuy, Chelsea; Gonzalez, Diana; 
Griffis, Gregory; Grunther, Andrew; Hoppenot, Maxime; 
Howell, Isaac; Kuhn, Weston; Medina Enrique; Mills, Felbc; 
Price, Catherine: Spencer. Jessie; Torre, Chiara. 

Grade 2 Ms. Murtaugh Room 118 

Adams, Mlml; Aparicio, Kevl; Bell, Cody; Burite. Talia; 
Davis, Jennifer; Heath, Katherine; Herrera. Juan: lacono- 
Walsh. Michael "Mickey"; Jurccic. Quinta; Komegay. 
Alfred: Miller. Pauline; Morales, Ruben: Mynlck. Daniel; 
Nlbb. Nkole; Rivera. Julio; Sharpe, Andrew "Andy"; Splrin. 
Andrei: Twining, Peter; Vickstrom, Elizabeth; Vogel, Ed. 

Grade 2 Mrs. Nosker Room 204 

Annltto, Leah; Antonk)-Bravo. Davkl; Appel, Charlotte; Ash- 
more, Molly; Athens, Margaret "Maisie"; Best, Tajah; Bou- 
loutas. Sylvl; Cohen, Samuel; Cohen. Slmcha "Sim"; 
Evanovich. Johnathan: Guzman. Lido; Hack, Grace; Hamatl, 
Henry; Jacobs, Margaret "Maggie"; Udstone, Emily; Lutz, 
Cole; Lynch, Devln; Slh«i. Akods; TuUo, Matt; Vasqucz, 
Undsey. 

Grade 3 Ms. Craig Room 208 

Asuncion, Letltia; Blanchard. Bjom; Byrd, Alexa "Lexl"; 
Casparian, Elliott; Caubel, Pauline; Haft, Nicholas; Heb- 
dltch, Michael; Johnson, William; Kaiser. Dylan; Koehn. 
Rachel; Komegay. Melonlc; Lk;htstrahl. Jacob; Lopez. 
Pedro; Lopez, Juan "Steven"; Oroclo, Mlcaela; Pelaez, 
Eugenlo; Rojas, Marisol; Thompson, Haley; Ullmo. Jerone. 

Grade 3 Mrs. Robinson Room 215 

Anderson. James; Aparicio, Humberto; Bums. Jeffrey; Clar- 
ke, Isabelle; Cook, Ben; Danlelson, Ben; Krueger, Sydney: 
Lewis, Brennan; Nieto, Erica; OGrady, Henry; Ott, Eliza- 
beth; Parker, Taariq; Parsons, Graham; Parsons, Kyle; Tor- 
sUieri. George; Vasquez, Yenifer; Wkkbw. Dagmar; Wnght. 
Samara. 

Grade 3 Mr. Rodoe Room 210 

Bauer Aisllnn; Bennett, Dalton; Blumenthal, Wesley; 
Came^le, Elizabeth; Gk)vcr, Anthony: Gonzalez, Justlno 
"Alfonso; Jupiter, Janelle; Leibler, Alexandre; Marchetta, 
Peter: Martinez. Victoria; Moses. Julia; Orsinl, Gluliana; 
Roberts-McMlchael, Thomas; Rodriguez, Noris; Rein, Rteh- 
ard; Rowland, Adrian; Vallespir, Stacey; Vasquez, Juan; 
Weiss, Carol. 

Conttno^d on Naxt Page 



^t^ip^v^ ^ 





pyto^M^K' 



NG S KiT<JplWi6^^ATH 

2021 Nottingham Wav, I^ercerville. NJ 
1.800.627.5997 



ROCKVBin 

" COOPERATIVE ^ 

NURSERY SCHOOL 

Openings available in 3-year-olcl classes 
mornings and afternoons 

^ and 4-year-oUi classes • Music • Ijin^ua^cs • Co-op Optional 

For more information call: (609) 924-9521 

Montgomery Ave., Rocky Hill, NJ 08553 



CD 



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louchest Clean Out Jobf.in the World 
k>iie Faster than a Speeaing Bullet 



!»pee<fiiig 



kcNtxnjMhic njanix>v\craftJnai<Jy-tivroll ciiuipmcnt. 

to clean cml uni haul awa\ <lcnns Iroin \our ni«Ncmc(U. 

attic, bam. garage or tntircixiilding Call lor tree cstiinaic 

l*Tn\\dm^ apeciai servu-e^ U> fwme n\ntu'rs aiut rtaltvn, snne /VAf6 
utitiuim^f JemolilwH flat hed huuiing and olhtrr ipeiifit tasks 

HIJGHMAN POWER 

Division ol llujih A SWshall ( iimriKtixs. Inc 
PO IMn 182 • SeN» tkipe. PA IKJ^ • 215-862-2291 



HAU'H I.MliKS • hLLh.S lUAiY 



ESC ADA 



Princeton 

CONSIGNMENT 

Boutique 

25% Off 
All Items! 

Except New Arrivals & Jewelry 

Sept. 512 



1378 Village Shopper, Rt 206 North (3 miles N of Pnncetoni 
Montgomery Township, NJ • 609 924 2288 • Mon Sat 10-6, Thurs 10-8 



DO\S'.\ KAKAX 



LOl'IS FEKAl I) • MOSIH 



The Drawing Room Antiques 



FINE PERIOD ANTIQUES FROM THE 18in AND 19 in CENTURIES 



r^ 




American Walnut Comer Cupboard 

Circa: 1800, PA.; W. 52, H. 83'/2, D. 35'/4 



^^^ SOL HI main STRHLT • LAMBIRTN im:, NJ ^^^^\^^ • 609.i97.7')7 
Si.mm.r M.n.rs: Momlav-I rUh.v 1 l-S: Sntunlav 1 1-6; Si.mh.v 12-4 or hv apnolntn,, 



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design consulting 
FREE FURNITURE DELIVERY 
eclectic gifts & accessories 

Malleo & Co. 

tint- Uuinv rurni»biuu» 

19 Hulfish Street 

ralmcr Square Princeton 

tcl: (609)430-1400 



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^ Increase your 
y^ vocabulary... 
Say it 
with powers! 

^^^^^ 

Princeton ^5P^ 
Shopping Center 

609-921-1440 




Community Park School 

Continued from Preceding Page 

Grade 4 Mr*. Gougoutas Room 212 

Berlin. Sofia; Bernstein. Sergei; Best, Ahmad; Calvarln. JuU- 
ette; Chausson. Juliette; Cherryrooks, Jelani; Chirls. byd- 
ney- Coles, Taylor; Friedman, Stephanie; Gerstle. Sam; 
Hart. Jessyca; Kim, Emily; Kizor. Ted; Lopez, Yesscnia; 
Moses, Joan; Rodriguez, Stephany; Slade, Bridget. 

Grade 4 Mrs. Kennedy r>^TTr^l 

Amlrahmadi, Roxana; Brown, Keisha; Dupuy, Patrick; Oo d- 
stein, Taylor; Kaiser, Boris; U. Van; Ubeaux, Thcodor; U, 
Angela; Uu, Nancy; Upez, Kevin; Marchetta, Louis; 
Newhall, Jonathan; Price. Elizabeth; Ramirez, Kari«ia; Rice, 
John "Jack"; Spencer, Emma; Straker, Stanley; Vasquez, 
Eugenio; Wright, Brian. 

Grade 4 Ma. Klimcxuk *****»" ^V 

Annis, Bizabeth; Basle, Rachel; Brown, Evan; Chawla, 
Ronak; Clark, Uam; Delaney, Mary Louise; Ro[ello Brooke; 
Jordan. Lonnie; Upkowitz. Stephen; Mena. Daniel; MerriU 
Jayna; Nachamkin, Melanie; Privett, Courtney; Rodrigues, 
Natalia; Slade, Morgan; Slade. William; Stark. Madeline; 
Vallet. Cyril. 

Grade 5 Mr«. Czelusniak Room 219 

Allington. Jordan; Baxendale. Sam; Creager. Elliot; Cui, 
Xiaoning; de Rutyer. Stan; Eisenzweig. Keren; Furey. Juli- 
ana; Glover. Shadiyah; Kandaurov. Theodore; Lewin. Sam; 
Lugo, Maricruz; Martinez, Victoria; Moseley, William; Platt- 
ner, Alexander; Safarpour. Alauna; Sotovando. Douglas; 
Thompson, Blair; Vickstrom. Will; Wilde, Ben. 

Grade 5 Mra. Escher Room 216 

Allen Hannah; Asuncion, Armando; Brooks. Christopher; 
Casp^rian, William; Hancock-Cerutti, WUIiam; Donis. Steve; 
Eisenzweig, Tal; Gelemter, Jessica; Hersey, Sam; Hoppenot, 
Antoine; Imielinski. Konrad; Jackson. Sheldon; Johnson, 
Kristin; Moore. Gisela; Neverson, Jedidiah; Reinero. Diego; 
Rojas. Isat)el: Teiser. Walker; Willig. Alexandra. 

Grade 5 Ma. SchoensUdt Room 205 

Annitto. Rebecca; Allen. Simon; Antonio-Bravo. Jaimie; 
Caubel. Julien; Chunko, Jason; GeHrard. Stacy; Gelemter. 
Elizabeth "Lizzie"; Jacobs. Nicholas; Johnson. Molly; Krue- 
ger. Ben; Neff, William; Nottingham, Patricia "Patty"; 
O'Brien. Valentina; Osbom-Llef. Alana; Quiroz, Peter; Riv- 
era. Grecia; Rouco. Nicolas; Shapiro. Daniel; Starit. Nicolas; 
Vaughn. Alexander. 



PQf ijusv consumers who need services they can count ori^ 




I Accounting/Tax Preparation 



AZER HOWARD ft CO., CPA 

Tax specialists lot academics, nonpfoht 

organizaions and individuals 

457 No Harrison PnncetOfi 609-921-8666 

OICR, ROBERT H.. CPA Tax planning & 
pfepataiion to( individuals, co»pofaiions, & 
tiduciaries Cortipuleti^ed accounting & 
review lo< small businesses Preparation ol 
linancial slaternents, auditing tX)0Kk8eping & 
payroll Thompson Court 195 Nassau Sireel, 
Prin ceton 921-6220 . 

• Air Conditioning; 

LAWRENCCVILLE FUEL Since 1925 

16 Gordor Av. Lawrencevi 896-0141 

NASSAU OIL Sales & Service 
800 State Rd. Princeton 924 3S30 

PRINCETON AIR CONDITIONINQ, 
INC. Siixre 1970 Replacement specialists 
Fret- est 39fvHfeItD( Pm Jcin 799-3434 

PRINCETON FUEL OIL CO. Since 1942 
<>?0 Alexander St Ptn 924 1100 

STEELECO, Ine. Authoriiied Carner dli 
Healing & A/C specialists 609 895 2673 

• Airport Transportation: 

A-1 LIMOUSINE SSaVICE 24 hr ser 

vice N Y fJ .1 .'i f^' ".1 .ill (xvis 924- 0070 

TAJarm Security Systems: 



• Bathrooms: 

OROVE PLUMBINO S HBATINO 

Kitchen & Dattirooni remodeling 55 N Main 
Windsor 448 6083 



I Batfitub Resurfacing: 



.ince 1970 

. control CCTV 



ALEN SECURITY INC 

Burglar & 'I'e ivV' 
?4 hr iiKXiiloriii!) -" ' • 
FEDERAL ALARM COMPANY 

■We provide service & 24 hour monitoring on 
all makes & models regafdless ot who 
installed mem ' 609-585-M12 



HAIR DESIGN 

357 Nassau Street 
683-4114 

specializing in 
long hair -o- sculptured hair cuts 

perms ♦ style-dry ♦ sets 

color ♦ highlights ♦ hair relaxing 

body & carefree curl 

Tues-Sat 8-5 



FALL 2000 

Knits 
S-M-L-XL 




SALE continues 
on summer clothes 




the 
PICCADILLY 

200 nassau street 
princeton, n.j. 
609-924-5196 



Littlebrook School 

Home Room Assigmnents 

Kindergarten Mra. Jardin "**?" ^f 

Bcchler Scott; Berreondo. Ennily; Fahey. Byrne; babnel. 
Simon Gates. Robert; Goldman. Rebecca; Haas. Lucy; 
Honigman. Leigh; Kingsley. Daniel; Korman, Sylvia; Mazur, 
EUsc; Meyer, William; Nelson. Sam; Newman. Max; Persky, 
Allison; Rivage. Bilarie; Swan, Alexander; Sweemer, Paul; 
Vasseur, Matthew; Yang, Alexandria. 

Kindergarten Mrs. Lewia Room 02 

Anderson, Sarah; Banerjee. Sarah; Chong. Jinwoo; Costin. 
Alexander; Devlaminck. Pierre; Esteban. Absnel; Freda. 
Rebecca; Goldman. Benjamin; Gray. Charlotte; Kurman. 
John David; Nichols. Chelsea; Ringsen. Arthur; Rorem. 
Joseph; Smith-Gordon. Sarah; Stanley. Robert; UUmann. 
Lauren; Walker Kahne, Zachaiv; Wang. Tiffany; Wigderson. 
Yuval. 

Kindergarten Ms. Moaca Room 03 

Babbitt. Phillip; Barrv. Dana; Bloom. Ellis; Budlme. Margo; 
Felten. Claire; Friedman. David; Gilmore. Rachel; Lichtbiau. 
Jacob; Lupieri. Annik; McMath, Jelani; Morrie. Annie; Mur- 
ray. Paul; Ostrer. Adlai; Parishy. Noah; Reinalda, Anna; 
Sacke. Cameron; Walker. Trevon; Worth. WUIiam. 

First Grade Mrs. Peretiman Room 04 

Andersen. Kylle; Brown. Laura; Carr. RaShon; Davis. Ben- 
jamin: Di Santo. Sophie; Dwyer. Wm. Hayden; Hoffman. 
Matthew; Kalish, Emily; Kaufman, Harrison; Kumar, Savan- 
nah; Matthews. Margaret; Moise. Alex; OHando, Cristina; 
Pfcfer, Jonathan; Sacchetti. Thomas; Schochet. Leila; Stile. 
Natalie; Weir, Peter; White. Sasha. 

First Grade M». Schweppenheiser Room 06 

Cardona. Morris; DiFerdinando, Lynn; Donahue. Casey; 
Gallant, Karis; Gensib, Elyssa; Gillette, Nickalos; Grenler. 
Laurie; Hastad. Oskar; Herbert. Kajla; Miedzinski. Talia; 
Quiej. Jennifer; Reed. Mark; Shin. Hyuntaek (Alfonso); 
Spcrgel. Julian; Strauss. Benjamin; Vasseur. Timothy; Wcst- 
cott, William; Williamson, Dwaine; Wright, David. 

First Grade Mrs. Trautman Room 05 

Adams-Tuck, Gala; Castello, Jessica; Costanzo, Spencer; 
Harwood. Christophe; Helper. Michael; Horan. Beau; Jahn. 
Calista; Lamb. Colin; Nelson. Jemima; Peck. Kirby; Peretz- 
man. Kelly; Ray. Michael; Rivolre. Ferdinand; Robbins- 
Rothman, Ashcr; Shaughnessy, Daniel; Smith-Gordon. Ben- 
jamin; Soffen. Lauren; Welncr, Jamie; Zetterberg, Emily. 

Second Grade Ms. Jackson Room 10 

Bechler. Katelyn; Dunlap, David; Eagen, Sara; Feinsot, Max- 
imilian; Gorman. Amber; Gross, Ricki; Hasbrouck, John; 
Hertz-Bunzl, Zola; Ishii, Patrick; Kioko, Emma; Maltz, Eric; 
Parishy, Julius; Peck, Griffin; Rossman, Carly; Roth, Jordan; 
Rudin, Alexander; Stamm. Eric; Theivakumar, Kirrupan; 
Uglow, Russell; Walker. Alexis; Walker, Sahmone; Wang, 
Ivana. 



• Appliance Repair: 

APPUANCE TECH Sy Frank Leeato 

Since 1972 609 58b i262 
rAiaHILtS APPLIANCE REPAIR 

Enpeft lepaifs on majOf appliances retrigwa 
tofs Ireezefs dishwashers an condrtonefb 
washers dfyefs. ranges Regular service *i 
PiincelOd 609393 307? 

• Auto Body Repair Shops: 

■OOV SHOP By tUiM* W l w •» 

.1,1 loreign & domesin. caib Specialtfing ir 
FiDetcjiass Unitxxly lepan a specialty Cor 
vetie Route 206 Prmcin 921 8585 
MAOIC nNWN AUTO BODY Prirx:eion 

PiKe Lawfvl ( 10 rriin liomPmi 393581? 

aicovAUToaoov 

Forergn & domestic 601 Rte 1» RoWxns- 
viHe (609)585-4343 

• Auto Dealers: 

HAMILTON Cluy«l«f-PlymoiJth 

Auih bdws & beivite Centtal Jersey s larg- 
est 1 240 Roote 33 Hafr>i«on Square 
586 201 1 (20 mm from Princeton) 

NOUW OP CAaS, NIC. T/A ECON- 
OMY MOTOm Cookstown New Egypt Rd 

.>slD*r (ea)) 758 3377 

LAWRENCE TOYOTA 883 4200 Free 

MERCEOES-Bmu S«le». Wrvic* A 
Leatinfl Millennium AuTOMOTIvC 
LiHO'Jt' 1250 Rt 2? East Bridgewatei 
908*85 0800 



SAVE YOUR TUBI Piolessional Resur 
facing FiDerglas & Pmcelain Oorw in your 
home Injured ' Over 10 years 737-3822 

iTBeauty Salons: 

LA JOLIE F ull service hair styling 
Massa ge therapy 4HultishSl Prn 9241188 

JTBuiiding, Commercial: 

HARDEN CONSTRUCTION Otiice In 
ups renovations, additions, elc 609-452-9449 
0(q?l3566 . 

• Building Contractors: 

BAXTER CONSTRUCTION Inc. Gen 

eiai conitacioib specidii/my ir. additions, ren 
ovations remodeling & ne* homes All 
phases ol residential & light commercial con- 
struction Please call 609 9?4 9263 

CDWANO 8UCCI BUILDERS. Inc. Cus 
lom home builder & lertwdeler m the Princeton 
area tor over 40 yrs Additions & renovations 
CoiTimetcial/resKJenlial 9240908 

NICK MAURO A SON, Inc. 924 2630 
New homes adddioiis. rerxjvations oHices 

mm SCRABTIANO General building 
cootracior serving Mercer Cooniy lor a quarter 
century Addilioris concrete tile Pmcin Jcin 
799 1782 (FAX 799 5844) 

RAVNOR VrOOOWORKINO. Inc. 

Custom Di.ilder speciali/mg in quality renova- 
tions, millwork & caDinets 609-269 7285 

JUUUt SESZTAK BUILDER 
Additions renovations restoiationb 
Helerences 609-466-0732 

W.R.N. DBSMUVBUNJ), Inc. 
Mew Construction Consulting & Plar>ning 



• Driving Scliools: 

WINOBORO DRIVINO SCHOOL Col 

lege educated instructors Principal msliuclor, 
Me^ln L Jones MEd. lormer drivers ed 
teacher at Princeton High School 275-1990 

• Electrical Contractors: 

JOHN CIFELU Electrical Cur'iiaclor 
Insiallalions, repairs Resideniial/comicl Lie 
#4131 Insured/bonded 921-3238 

NASSAU ELECTRIC Installation & 
repairs Residential & comrrwrcial service 
Upgrading Trouble shooting Outlets 
installed Fully insured, licensed & bonded 
Free Estimates 924-8823 

JOHN PROCACCINO ELECTRIC 28 
yrs exp Quality service Residential Com 
mercial. Design & build Lie « 12800 
Insured/bonded 921-3306 

• Fencing: 

ANordabIc Fane* by SUBURBAN 
FENCE .^lid & 3rd generalioii ta^■ll^y busi 
n«sb 100 s ol Styles Visit our largest 
in-the-area fence display jusl oil U S I near 
Brunswick Circle 452 2630 or 695 3000 



Fitness Training: 



Additions i Renovations 6 09-730-0004 



• Auto Detailing: 

WAX ON WHEELS E'lenorAntsnor car 
cae HanO •«i*i A *a* Touch-up sarvce 
B jsir^ess or home 609 ?78-9544 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU: 

How it works: 

I No Business Finn Pays A Fee 
O fAnuKind m order to gel on or 
stay on Consumer Bureaus complete 
unpubhshed Register of Recommended 
Bus ress People (which can be checked 
free 3l charge by calling 609 924-0737) 

2 In Order To Be and Remgin 
Qn Consumer Bureau's R eo 
is ter Of Reco mmended^ BtUr 
uiesses, each recommended ousirwss 
firm must resolve to the satisfaction o( 
Consumr ' Bureaus all-consumer Votun- 
teei Pare each and every custon^er 
con^)la«it ot theirs (rf any) known or 
reported to Consumer Bureau; 

3 0WLy Business Firms In 
Good Stondinfl on the Bureau's 
Recorrtmended Register are alkjwed to 
advertise m these Consumer Bureau 
Town Topics classified cokjmns (while 
shanng «wlh other Consumer Bureau 
Recommended business firms the cost 
of such advertising) 
►FOR FREE INFORMATION OR 



THE PRINCETON BODYSMITH 

fndivKJuali/retl naming pn>giams 

AFAA certified 908 431-1798 

• Floor Covering Contractors: 

REOENT FLOOR COVERING, INC. 

Since 1963 Vibii >ui / .v ■ !' . --.idtciai 

6 residential carpets vmyi wood 4 ceramic 

7 Rte 31 N Penni ngton 7 37-2466 

• Floor Refinisiiing/lnstallations: 

APPLIED WOOD PRODUCTS, INC. 

Insu"-(i I 'f- '•' ' ' ^' " ' ' "■' ' 
FLAWLESS HARDWOOD FLOORS 

SarJii"! ■• . '■ •■•! con 

irol ,, •■??84 

JIM Mccormick flooring, inc. 

Serving Prn since 1948 906-454-3812. 
609279-6868 



I Auto Rentals: 



Daily, weekly & monihi, 

rales Ai sms o« cars New & used cars Free 
customer pick up m Prn area 958 Slaw Rd 
(Rl ^06) Ptn 924-4700 

NAIM.TON eMIVSinm.VIIOUTN 
Rentite.«e Oy day wee* month or yav Intor- 
ar , «> 'epiacamarts Rt» 33 Hamrflor Sq (PC' 
„,r - w Pm]^5«6-?011 

• Auto Repairs & Service: 

DARIO'S IMPORTED CAR SERVICE 

' •• ■ 1 >-K. . ->-■ 

FOWLER'S GULF Foreign & Domesic 
■ NJ Insp Ctr 271 Nas 
• 9707 
HAMILTON CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH 

LARim-S SERVICE CENTER Hi^-id ^r 

vice 24rioor towrg PnrtiHor 272 Ale«- 
ar<Jer Si 924 8563 Kendall Park Ries 27 4 
%18 (732)297 6?f.7 

PAUL'S AUTO REPAIR Foreign & 
domestic & kghi truck i.'o.iiri Flatbed lowing 
NJ Inspection Ctr 691 Ri« 130 Cranbury 
rsa*. 77114 443 4411 



Dining Out? 



Princeton & Near Vicinity: 



A SSiSTAWCE w ith any business firm 
located withm 25 miles of Pnncelon, call 

609-924-0737 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



• Florists: 

HAOERTY TNC FLORIST Flower 4 gar 
(I,, ci' 79 S Mar Crai . ..(, 395 0660 
PERNA'S PLANT A FIOWCR SHOP 

Op«n 7 days Local delivery 4 flOn«rs by wire 
189 Wash Rd. Pnncelon 452 1383 

• Fuel Oil & Oil Burners: 

LAWRENCEVILLE FUEL Smce 19<% 
Fuel oil pkjmotng hing air cond 4 energy 
audit'. 16 Gordon Av Lwrncvl 896 0141 

NASSAU Oa. 24 hi -Stale ot the Air 
equifxnent sates 4 service 800 Stale Rd Pm 
924 3530 

PNMCITON FUtL OH. CO. Since 1942 
Sales iii5,iaiiJtior\ 4 Le'viue ol quality 
heatmg/air conditioning CARRIER dealer 
220 Al exande r St Prr^ 924 iiOO 

• Furniture Dealers: 

WHITE LOTUS FUTON lOdb codon 

t .11 J r.<i<)>- I'viiM I'.aitresses Oak maple 4 
crerr^ Deds Convertiole couches tatjies 4 
dressers Handcrafted mission furnture 
£»quisite laorics Piltows Custom work 
202 t.(assau St Pniiceton 609 497-1 000 

• Furniture Unpainted: 

ERNEY'S UNFINISHED FURNITURE 

■ ii 

-it» 1 Allernai*! 



PO 



Since 1967 y.>2 Alexander Street 
P Box 443 Pimceton NJ 08540 



• Garage Doors: 

MILLER OARAGE DOORS Residential 

r,;:i- ■'•. '(•cMiiBdftefiiaced/instaHea 
Mill. / •n.>is AutOTMic door openers fully 
inbureo fieeesiimaies Owner operated 
W Windsor Twp 800-799-2193 



Garden Centers: 



) Building Materials (See Lumber): 

NEATH LUMBER CO. S^>ce 1857 
Hon* tiuiidti J ci; i;)*j M Olden Av Ewir^g 
Prompt defcvery i«a85HEATm432e4) 

• Carpentry: 

REN SCHEETI AH lypec Oi carpentry 4 
home •nprovemeott No |oe loo sma* Over 
24 yrs exp LarrOertviHe 397-0938 

DAVM IMrril Built IP cabmetry Book- 
cases wamscoting crown mokli'^ chair 
rails 4 home oHices 609 497 39' ' 



A CARPENTRY 

Alterations bathiooms "itrhers 

decks tjasenieMs yriai' loCs ton 466 2693 

• Carpet & Upholstery Cleaners: 

CARPET TECH CleeniNfl A Rettore- 
tion Spccialifttt ' « i 

WORTHBUY CARPET A POWER 
CLEANERS 



I Carpet & Rug Shops: 



• • Ambassadors. Nobel prize 
winners, students & ordlaatf 

mortals .r^re hearty rrxxjerately-priced 
lofKI Onnk & high spirits MoriSal 11am to 
1 am at TNI A N N t X RESTAURANT 

rwwnstairs at 1281/2 Nassau Si upp Fire 
stone LiOrary Pnncelon 609 921 7555 

**• From miles around, Ckh 
nese food connoisseurs ^ i. 

ihK.K 7 days a wee* If • 

r^iirnlarin 4 S/e^tiii.iif I !• i. 

LITTLE SZECHUAN RESTAURANT. 

i(,.,P y- '■- -ill riU (1;,' rril« siKjIh ol 

i .r Rd traffic It) WestWmd 



G. FRIED Kd'dsidii Bigelow Lee 
'.' •.•.- fV If K Drands at discount Vmylftoor- 
• fy rtr RoKy HiH 683-9333 

LOTH Fleers A C eW m e Smce i939 
Brand narr* carpet 4 tkxxmg Karastan Big 
ekjw Lee Vryi tile ceramics hardworxl 
20flSarh,wir D' TrerKx 193 9.^1 

MIOBNT FLOOR COVERINO. INC. 
Since 1963 Visit our sfiowroon-i Complete 
selection of wall lo-wall carpels 4 area rugs 
7 Rte 31^4 Perningtcr 7'r 'U^ 

• Chimney Cleaning/Repain 

E A E CHIMNEY SWEEPS Over 10 yrs 
ol chimney insiaiMHor. it.speciion 4 cleaning 
Visual and/or carriera evaluation Masonry 
rcp.iir- T,'.,f.A- Pa 215-945-2200 



•*• Middle Eastern cuisine at 
Montgomery Shop. Ctr. reiaiei u^, 

i , . ,., ■,'.'. -rl.. (I : i-..iva 4 more pleas 
diiiiy ^rved at SAHARA RESTAURANT 

US 206 at Monlgorrwry ^U,^M,- HYO lake 
out f)09 921 8336 

••• Susft/ Plus a wide-ranging 
Asian Menu r soonja's cafe wi ere 

H'lmynlir MXHrtii ^ jrtpdMese ilijies .ifn ij'a 
I KKisly served lor lunch 4 dinnw Dimi' 7 
days a week at 244 Alexander Street jusi 
.ibove the Faculty Rd traffic kghi Convenieni 
to both McCarler Theatre and the University 
(Where Andy s tavern was once a Princeton 
Lar-ir-.-^ ' '324-9260 



• Cleaning; Dry: 

LUXE FRENCH DRY CLEANERS Dry 

. ie.irung Ijuniliv pio uu 4 delivery al tjolh 
htjme 4 office 92 1 0893 4 799 0716 

• Computer Internet Servico: 

NEW JERSEY INTERNET • i 6600 

I iiLiranieed Best Choice lor inierriel Access ' 
t 't^. startup software Free Imowledgeable 
,infl courteous telephione support Flat M9 95 
iivi'ihiy rale www NJI com Established 1990 

• Computer Repair & Service: 

PRINCETON COMPUTER SUPPORT, 

Inc Hi-(),i.".^i.,M|i I'lr:. I'lii' ■- miiiiime 

dia monitors pnniers CD WJVIb Pentiums 
sound card/speakers hard disks, tape lock- 
ups Rocky Hill 921 8889 ..,,..„,. 



MAZUR NUNSmY A FLOWER SHOP 

265 Bauer s Beam Rd Lwryi 587-9150 

•■AL GARDEN MANKIT MC Every 
Itwig fc - :• Annualt perennials 
shrubs tree-, Alexander 
Road at the'" *^1 

• Glass: Residential/Commercial: 

NELSON CLASS A ALUMINUM tab 

l'^. • • . .■■■■■ • - 

• Gutter Cleaning & Repair 

OUTTERMAN! UNG (re 

..J -FLUSHES 

1' I Cjutter repair/replacement 

^. , ■ if (Ouod 9 21 2299 

• Hardware Stores: 

WILLIAM H. LABAW HARDWARE 

Rtiadi^gBivd Bntfe Ltedti >^ JLa t^3b 

• Hearing AitfK 

ERNIS HEARING AID CENTOI 

Sircfc 1947 ■ ■ ■' ■ ' ■ 

2907 Ht^ 1 I.!.. ' 4 200 

• Heating Contractors: 

LAWMNCEVILLE FUEL Smce 1925 
16 Gordon Av La*tt nctsviHe 896 0141 
NASSAU OIL 24 hr Stale of Itie Art' 

eti iipirienl Salt's 4 Service 
SaD Stale Rd Pm 124 35X1 

P W MCITON FUCL OIL CO. Since 
1942 Insiallaltor. 4 service ot quality ii^lK^ 
4 air condtg equip CARRIER dealer 
220 Alexander St Prn 92 4 1100 

• Historical Restorations: 

FLESCH'S ROOFING f u ng 4 

gutter work Speciaii/ing m historical restora- 
tion Built m Yankee gutters cornice 4 slate 
worl' 609 394 2427 

NJ.W.BUILOMIt General coniractor 
15 yrs e«p Sp«K lali/ing m cornice repair 4 
rebuilding Historical molding fabrication MiH- 
work 609 882 6511 



Home Improvement & Repair: 



Jt 

Rea 



AMOROSO BUILDERS A.; ^ <<- 

new const remodeling 4 repair work 
sonable rales f,m f)',8 ^49 
M.A.K. CONSTRUCTION 

ImprnvomerMS 4 lenxxlfeiing 
Siding 4 roofing 800 821 3288 



tconhnued f> neAi,uoiumni.^<««i r « < • 




Mason Contractors: 

ANDREOLI CONSTRUCTION CO. 

Sidewalks steps, patios 4 loundaiions Quarry 
4 ceramic tile 466-6565 

DESANTIS A MAMMANO Masonry Res- 
loialioi' BricK & stone pointing 394-7240 

FAN MASONRY Brick, block 4 concrete 
work Inioiior/exierior ceramic 4 marble work 
Landscape design 732 446 -0900 



• Home Inprovefflent & Repair: (com ) 

SOUDERS, RAYMOND U, Jr., Inc. 

Over 26 years experience 896 1 I'j6 

TWOMEY BUILDERS A CARPENTRY 
QCTAILS Alterations, bathrooms, kitchens, 
decks, basements, small pbs too 466-2693 

• Home Inspection Service: 

AMBIC BLDO. INSPECTIONS. State 
licensed ASHI 4 BOCA Cerlilied Member 
■Complete inspection services will save you 
lime 4 money with one phone call ' 
1-888-262-6242 — 

"~r ; ■ • Mortgages: 

• House Cleaning: sovereign bank 

AMEMCANA MAID SERVICE 'Excel- 1 88 Nassau St Pm 609-279-6022 

lence in home cleaning • Serving Prn area for and 1-800-275-8711 

15 yrs Free phone estimates 921-1663 

FUTURE BEST Home Maintenance 

Wkly bi-wkly or 1 -time Pre 4 post moving 
Carpels floors windows Insured 890 8165 



• Medical Equipment: 

HOMECARE AMERICA Nassau Park 
Shopping Center, Rt 1 S. 609-419-1900 



• Remodeling: 

ROBERT W. BAKER Buildef 

Fine quality home remodeling 
Home check-ups 609-585 8996 

BURT S. MYRICK III Interior 4 exterior 
alterations Custom carpentry Kitchens 
baths, tile decks Free est 924 0608 

R.J.W. BUILDERS General contractor 
15 yrs exp Kitchens baihs, additions 4 
historical restorations 609 882-6511 



• Insurance: 

ALLEN A STULTS CO. Since 1881 

Property casually lile group 

100 Nt; Mam Si Highlsiown 448-0110 

MacLEAN AGENCY 

3rd fk)Oi 138 rjassau Sueei Prn 683-9300 

PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE 

Downtown Princeton 683-9300 

• Interior Oesign: 

JOY ANDERSON INTERIOR DESIGN 
LTD. Highly personalised service lor all of 
your turnistiing 4 decorative needs Free con- 
sultation 609-4660881 

CAROL BARON, terror tree decorating 
tor the budget conscious ' 609-734-0141 

• Jewelers: 

FREEOMANS JEWELERS (^emoiogists 
4 tan Illy jewelers lor rrxxe than a half century 
Pennington Shop Ctr 737 3775 
Ewing 962 Parkway Av 882 0830 

PINANM JIWBLIRS Diamond special- 
ists Repair sewce 1270 S OWen Av Hamil- 
ton Twp 585- 74« _____ 



• Moving & Storage: 

ANCHOR MOVING A STORAGE 

Mayflower agents Family owned 4 operated 
tor 22 years Princeton 921 3223 

BOHREN'S Moving A Storafo. Local 4 
long distance moving 4 storage A full service 
WORLDWIDE relocation company United Van 
Lines Autfi Agl Prn 452 2200 

PRINCETON VAN SERVICE The Mow 
ins Eiports Full service niuvng. packing 4 
storage Antiques, artwork 4 pianos Free 
price quotes 609-497-9600 Website; 
www pri ncetonmoving com 

• Mufflers: 

JOSEPH J. HEMES A SONS. Inc. 

Mufflers lor loreign 4 domestic cars 100% 
guaranl*-, naSRt 206 N Prn 9 24-4177 

Painting & Decorating: 



• Roofing Contractors: 

FLESCH'S ROOFING For all rooting 4 

gutlerwoik Built ii. Yani'et; gutters, cornice 4 
slate work 609 394 2427 

R.A. McCORMACK CO. Since 1970 
All types roolmg Fully insured 73/6563 

BRUCE RICHARDS Home Improve- 
menta, Inc. Roofing 4 siding specialists 
since 1972 Mercerville 609-890 0542 

THERIAULT ROOFINO Repairs all 
types ot new roofs gutters Stony Brrx* Rd 
Hopewell (609) 466-2645 

• Septic Systems: 

BROWN, A.C. bewer 4 drain cleaning 
New septic systems installed Cesspools 
cleaned 4 installed Excavating Trenching 
"Don't Cuss. Call Gus'" 
Lawrenceville 882 7888 4 799-0260 



Kennels: 



BED A BISCUIT INN Dog 4 cat board 

vig 4 grooming Oversi/ed mdoor/outdoor 
runs Exercise paddocks Open 7 days 
65 River Rd. Bene Mead 906^747748 

• Kitchen Cabinets: 

FLEETWOOD KITCHENS A BATHS 

107 Shemian Ave Har«an 906-722-0126 



DOUG BACKES Inierior/exterior painting 
Histoi ...J ■ ■ iiions Plaster repairs 4 sheet 
rocking Popcorn ceilings Power washing 
17 yrs exp 908-904-4418 

JUUUS H. QROSS mC. Serving the 
Princeton conwunity since 1959 Professional 
interior 4 exterior painting 4 paperhanging 
Power washing Owner operated 4 site super 
vised Fiee estimates Prompt service 924 
1474 

HUB Painlliit - Deemond LoKh 
Prolessxjnal interior 4 e«ienoi pamting Owner 
operated Free Est , Rets 609 584-8808 

• Painting ft Paper Hanging: 

GROSS, JUUUS H. I'Ji M/4 

Pamtmg paper hanging 4 decoratmg by 
Princeton owrw since 1969 



• Siding Contractors: 

LESTER JANCZUK Roofing 4 sidmg 

35v.Mi;. .,-;H-Me'cn 609-393-4743 
LAWRENCEVILLE HOME IMPROVE- 

MCHT CTR. Since 1952 Vinyl Siding/cuslom 

inm Free est Lawrenceville 882-67097 
MJLK. CONSTRUCTION Sidmg roofing 

4 remodeling 800-821-3288 



• Landscaping Contractors: 

DOERLER LANDSCAPES, Inc. 

Eslao 1962 Certifad landscape architects 4 
contractors Steven J Doerler NJCLA 
•AS00529 LawrencevHIe 609-^96-3300 



• Paving Contractors: 

CROSS COUNTY PAVING. Inc. Drive- 
way;. ^ ;jf' , ■■ .■'•-) 

FELIX V. P1R0NE A SON PAVINO A 
LANDSCAPE CO.-':'' <■ '-.v. -. i.,-..rt.:i:; 
mg Crushed stone Tar 4 chips Seal coating 
Drainage gradmg 4 excavating Railroad ties 
Belgian bkKk Pnncelon 924 1736 
STCVnt N NARNNML Br A Sana BTANLIV PAVNM Smce 1953 Blacktop 
LantfUape boel««er« Full ^and^«:ape drM««ys4park«^l«s F^«t«natM Mas 
jBS^rwo^ 4 .r.siai;' Lawn maintenance terCard 4 Visa acc epted 609 386 3772 
4ueerem<-i..ii 448 Oi'/^ 

JONN KOCHIS LANDSCAPING 
Specuii./ 

pati-">' ' ■■■■:. -'-' 

lem- 

CHARLIE WAGNER Lewn A 
Sarvice • ^'"9 Spnng 
cleari-up vjictoj t-ui'ii'Tj t~-) wJJ 5042 



• Slipcovers: 

MIRAHDA SHORT Slipcovers curtains 

cust'iors & t'un*' luinishif igs 921-1908 

• Snow Removal: 

LAWN A TREE CARE OF PRINCE- 
TON. lne^J>£'4 4 v ,' 

• Stereo ft Video Repair: 

ELECTRONIC SERVICE LAB 

Guaianiewd au(» on all n^Kes of vCR s. Stere- 
os TV's 4 camcorders Open 6 days ai 140 
Scotch Rd Ewing 609 683 7555 

• Stem, Natural: 

TRENTON STONE A MARBLE CO. 

Stone quarry operaiors Sdice 18/"0 MarDle, 
Slate graniie limestone bluestone 4 rrxxe 
Wilburiha Road W Trenton 882 2449 



• Pest Control: 

COOPER PEST CONTROL Graduate 

I , .% ' '. t>peraied 
smce I9to FuWy ms Free e!>l 799-1300 



• Surgical SippliM: 

AMBEST Complete hospital/surgical sup 
pi 4 equip Medicaid/Medicare consultants 
1600 N Owen Av Ewmg 882 3702 

POMR PHARMACY Sales 4 rentals ol 
ostomy 4 hospital supplies 4 equip 2 bkxus 
trom Princeton Hospital 160 Witherspoon. Prn 
921 7287 



9 LSMwnes: 

LAUNDROMAT OF PRINCETON Wash 

dry 4 tow or sei* sennce i-««rsJo capacity 
washers Open 7 days 6 lo li Staled M-F 
g-a Sat/Sun 8-5 Ptn Shop Ctr 924 3304 

• Lawn Maintenance: 

BUONO LANDSCAPtNO. Inc. 

Compieie lawn & garden maintenance 
Bricn4blueaionewelks 466-2206 

Mowmg Clean ups Prunmg Reseedmg 
Fertili2»ig Weed control Ptanlmo 
Fiowei bede 924-3032 

LAWN DOCTOR ol PRINCETON- 
PENNINGTON-HOPEWELL ompiete 
lawn lertiltfation services mckjdmg -Malual 
Progr«n- NJDEP Cert appkcaiors Senr 
entrtPm region Free est 609 737 8181 

MHNCITOM MMMRTV lUmTt. 
lANM McMmng & maintenance 921 9116 

UymV O. tCANNnXA Landscaping 4 
gardening Complete lawn maintenance 
mckjdmg iromnq 4 organc fertilization E P 
certii«d Mulch«ig & prunnxj Patos Walks 
Oramage work Back hoe Top soil 
Freeestfnaies 924-2668 



• Pharmacies: 

FORER PHARMACY Re^at) equip 
Presa^Hions surgicals sick room supplies 
teO Witherspoon Princeton 921 7287 



• Photo Finishing: 

PRINCETON UNIVERSrrV STORE 

Cu-;--:; ' -;u- ^ .-i processtfig 
36 Universily Pi Pm 921-8500 



• Plumbing ft Drain 

JIM'S DRAIN CLEANING Any type of 
dramproolem 7 days a wk 921-0202 



• Swimming Pools ft Spas: 

SYLVAN POOLS Sir^ce 1946 Atiordaoie 
.n ground pools in concrete Pool Supplies 
Montgomery Center. Rte 518 4 206. 
Rocky Hill 921 ^166 

• Tile, Ceramic: 

REOENT FLOOR COVBHIM. INC. 

Sii'ce 1963 Vi:>it oui snoAi.xim UnsufpasseJ 
quality installing ceramic, marble stale terra 
cotia Complete setecton of American Olean 
4 other liies from around the worW 
7 Rte 31 N Pennington 7 37 2466 



Littlebrook School 

Continued from Precedino Page 

Second Grade Ms. Ryan Room 09 

Barber, Molly; Barton. Sydney; Bergman, l^chel; Braun, 
Steven; Budline. Marcus; Charles. Wendell; Doyle, Daniel; 
Feldman, Mia; Kearney, William; Khanarian, Andrew; 
Kister, William; Leonard. Katiiryn; Mooney, Katherine; 
Perez, Adam; Rivage, Rose Irvyne; Rivoirc, Rapliael; 
Romain. Katherine; Silverstein, Jeffrey; Strauss, Alexandre; 
Taranova, Sandra; Wadsworth, Andrew; Worth, Alexander. 

Second Grade Mrs. Truesdale Room 07 

Anderson, Sorrel; Bandres. Daniel; Barrv, Julia; Bayer, 
Zachary; Berrios, Brandon; Delma, Beutel; Gitlin, Justin; 
Graham, Fraser; Greenbaum, Jemma; Irby, Mariana; Kasel, 
Laurel; Korman. Milo; Mazur, Ross; Meyer, Nicholas; 
Munoz, Emily; Ostroff, Jonathan; Pasia, Sarah; Perlman. 
Jason; Petro, Kendall; Petrocelli, Joseph; Randall, Shellbe; 
Suo, Michael. 

Third Grade Mrs. Cross Room 15 

Andersen, Haldis (Hallie); Babbitt, Nicole; Benbaji, Ido; Ben- 
net, Scott; Charters, Megan; Dally. Thomas; del Rosano, 
Hannah; Diez, Emma (Mimi); Dunham, Josiah; English, 
Katherine; Joyce, Clare; Mahon, Denis; Mooney, William; 
' Peretzman, James; Rave, Natalie; Richards, Tyler; Robbins- 
Rothman, Ariel; Rosen, Tracy; Sweemer, Elisabeth; Thakur, 
Ashutosh; Walker, Brian. 

Third Grade Ms. Sahiel Room 1 3 

Abbott, Sara; Burlingham, Olivia; Charters, Kristen; Dally. 
Samuel; Ettin, Skyelar; Franklin, Emma; Gray, Henry; Har- 
wood, Robert; Hennings, Birger; Hernandez, Ana Luz; Jag- 
ger, Shauna; Karch, Christopher; Lamb, Matthew; Mahon, 
Fiona; Majeski, Joseph (Joe); Mikic, Peter; Ostrer, Joshua; 
Ray, Olivia; Sigler, Dcviana; Tucker, Jamal; Walden, 
Keyana. 

Third Grade M«. Tannenbaum Room 14 

Apol Hoezee.' Julianna; Banks, Nleme; D'Angeli, Amanda; 
Dally, Kate; Dewey, Dale; Doub, Samuel; Fahey, Eamon; 
Gabriel, Miriam (Mimi); Gomorv. Henry; Gordon, Joshua; 
Horan, Bianca; Jenlson, Emily; Moise. Gabrielle; Piacentlno. 
Thomas; Schwartz, Rachael; Simao, Camila; Ullmann, 
Emily; Walker, Cara; Wilson, Owen; Xiao, Mengqi (Merry); 
Zhu, Michael. 

Fourth Grade M«. Pearlmutter "*»*»" .V? 

Akrong, Moriah; Bassett, Elise; Dorman, Anjelica (Jelli); 
Dunlap. Brian; Dwyer. James; Gabauer, Nicole; Grafton. 
Vail Greenbaum. Andrew; Hastad, Martin; Irby, Thomas; 
Kalyan. Siva Kang, Ho-Sung; Kelly. Brian; Kujawski. Nicole; 
Upieri. Erika; Masscus. Anecia; Moran. Casey; Morris, 
Catharvn; Palacios, Carlos; Perez, Norbcrto; Starbuck, 
Noah; Ungureanu, Vlad; Vasseur. Christopher; Wenitsky, 
Ariel. 



Patios 

and 
Walks m^ 

by 

-J^^i, NURSERY 

F^Bterson's 

3730 Rl 206 between t^ q 
Pnncelon 4 Lawrenceville H^ 
609 9^4 5770 W^ 



Princeton Day School s J ^ 



Nearly 
New Snop 

Gently used ^^„**-*'^^ 






clothes for 



o 



> 
c 
n 




insued 



• Ijwn Mowers, Garden & Farm 
Equip. Sales & Service: 

JOSEPH J. NEMES SONt, IM. Auth 
Sales 4 service imipwcilir Toro BoO Cat. 
WNa. Homelite Green Machme. Anens 
1233 US 206atSie Prn 924 4177 

• Ughtinn Fiitaret: 

THE LIOHT OALLERV Smce 1968 
Lighting consuttaJwn 4 design, world class 
selection of fwtures and shades Open o days 
Princeton Shopping Ctr . Nortfi Harrison St 
Prmcelo n 609-924-6878 

• Ligiitning Protection: 

ZEUS UOHTNINO ROO* !>ince 1%7 
UL LPI NFC- ..f'.Mi systems Surge pro- 
teciKXi tor computers stereos TV 4 (Mher 
electronic gear Free est (local call) 609- 
466-0646 

• Limonsine Servict: 

A.1 LIMOUSINE .ince 1970 AD airports 
150 vehicles with stereo 4 air cond 24 hrs a 
day Car phones 924-0070 

PMNCITON ONAVTOR LNMUMIS 

24-hr door-todoor sewice by app t Sedans 
limousmes vans 4 mtni- l auses 921 1 122 

• Lingerie; Foundations: 

EDITH'S UNOERIE I me lingerie Bras 
sieres si/es 32 to 46 Mastectomy fittings 
170 Nassau St Princeton 931 fi059 ^ 

• Lumber Yards (See BIdg.Mat'ls): 

COLEMAN'S HAMILTON SUPPLY Ce. 

Lumber de<> it«IhiijI> avjiclicg!. AurloAS 
doors custom rmllworK cabinetry 4 hard 
woods Showroom 65 Klockner Ave Hamil 
ton Twp 609 587 4020 



• Plumbing & Heating: 

M.J. OROVE PLUMBINO ft NEATINO 
Reprs & a«ef alons Kitchen 4 bathroom 
remodeling Lc No 489 No 3274 4 No 
08^42 55 N Mam. Windsor 448-6083 

LAWMNCIVIUI run. Smce 1925 
Repairs remodeling 4 msiallatcns Hot water 
heaters N J Lie #3533, 16 Gordon Av 
Lawrenceville 896-0141 

MICNAEL J. MiMICK PhMMiit ft 
NMting, Inc. Hc #8063 An piumO^ & 
neau.y -'."1. 24 m insured 924-0502 

tANMNOV Smce 1945 
16 0.vi,r"!Rrl P',prui,>n (f,ntli 924 1878 

TRIMRLE PLUMBINO ft NffATNM 

24 not -" '^**' msiallations 

4repH 6 1 7513 924-8911 



• Tile, Ceramic Contractors: 

FOX TILE WORKS -n'nic ute 4 marble 

irM.i': i' ' *- ■ -'<■ ' '■'- 
KOMAR A KOMAR (local call) 359 3650 
- .!i 'luor 4 wan tile mstaled 
bbat'Main Bridgewdier 732 356-9110 

• Transmissions: 

LEE MYLES ! ■':<^ J '- ' 4 tfee lowmg 
859 Rt 130 E Windsor 448-0300 



• Travel Agencies: 

AMERICAN EXPRESS TRAVEL 

AGENCY ' iassau St Princeton 921-8600 
KULLIR TRAVEL CO. Owner operated 

since 1947 Complete travel arrangemer^ 
106 Nassau Street Princeton 924-2S50 



• Printers: 

L0N PRINTINO IMM Complete Printing 
Service Offset 4 Color Typesetting Bmding 
Fast service Rubber stamps ftotary sewce 
1101 Rl 206 Bidg B Pm 924 4664 

t A A OUPUCATNM MC High-speed 
duplicating Spiral 4 Therma Binding Blue 
printing 5 Independence Way oft Route 1 
Princeton 924 7 136 

• Pumps & Well Drilling: 

MMUn. STOTHOf F CO. INC. Since 

1886 Pump installation 4 service on all 
makes Water treatment WeU drilling Rt 31. 
Flemington 908 782 2116 



• Railings: Iron Work: 

OINOER BROS. IRON WORKS Jab 

1928 Interior 4 exterior lailirgs lences 4 
gates window guards spiral stairs Repairs 
Fullv insured^ Free est»T>ates 609 396 1554 

• Real Estate: 

PRUDENTIAL PIONEER REAL 

ESTATE ttelping people tmd homes since 
1965 oa Nassau St Prn 609 430 1288 
STOCKTON REAL ESTATE ReaNers. 

Since 1974 MLS Sales rentals 

32 Chambers St Princeton 924 1416 



• Records, CDs & Cassettes: 

PRINCETON RECORD EXCHANOE 

CDs & I P'. fJtiA «• ■-■-■'■'' ^ ' 'y' ' ^' ' '''^ 

Rock classical, ^z oldies Open 7 days 

20 Tulane St Princeton 921 0881 

w ww pre« com 

• RecreationaiVehicles: 

RADCO CAMPING CTR. ttew 4 used 
campers/trailers Supplies Hiichcs Financirig 
Rentals 1214 Rt 130. Robbmsviile 443-1 133 



• Tree Service: 

CHARLIE'S TREE SERVICE. L.L.C. 

Tree 4 stump removal Prur-ing Gutter clean 
ing 24 hour emergency storm service 
609771-9660 

LAWN ft TREE CARE OF PRINCE- 
TON, Inc. QuaMy service Plan- ■• ■ " '■<• 
Spraying terlilization pnjning. sti- ■ , ■- -< 
4 lan dscaping References 924-4777 

• Upholstery: 

FURNITURE RESTORATION CEN- 
TER Furniture re upholstering relinishing 

repai'a.ar.inQ rushmq F Wmflso i 443 1774 

• Veterinarian Hospitals: 

COLUMBUS CENTRAL VETERINARY 
HOSPITAL ft EMERGENCY CLINIC 

Open 24 hours a day. 7 days a wee* 365 
days a year Emergency service U S Rte 
206 Columbus (25 min trorr, Princeton via 
I 2954 US 206) 609 296 4600 

• Water Damage/Restoration: 

( See Carpel 4 Uphcfeiery Cleaners) 

• Waterproofing Contractors: 

ANDREOLI CONSTRUCTION CO. 

Basement waterprootlng Interior Frencti 
drains EKterior grading Liletime warranty 
466^565 

A STA DRV BASEMENT WATER- 
PROOFING CO. Free inspection analysis 
and esiiir.aies Expert m all types ol water 
proofing Sensible pricing Litelime guarantee 
j0t) cetprenres in your area 609 392-6700 



Fourth Grade Mrs. Wadyka Rooinl9 

Bandres. Jesus; Bechler, Christopher; Chen, Angus; 
Crowther. Edward (Teddy); Davis, Hannah; DeLeon. 
Daphne; Gillette, Shanay; Graham, Mie; Haas, Benjamin; 
Hoffman, Eric; Kingsley. Melody; Kister, Alice; l^C "ao 
Tim Nea-man. Benjamin; Oberleitner, Cassandra; Orchard. 
Kenneth; Pierre, Nadia; Quiej. Johana; Roome. Courtney; 
Ryazanov, Arseny; Stile. Nicholas; Tliomas, David; Wells, 
Joseph; Yang. Christopher; Youn, Sungho. 

Fifth Grade Mra. Cohen Room 18 

Abbott, James; Cava, Elizabeth; Chong, Jingu; Helper, 
Steven; Jahn, Uif; James. Krista; Jcnison, William; Kang, 
Shin Young (Matthew); Kearney. Glynnis; Majeski. Anna; 
McCormacJi, John; Merceus. S. James; Merccus. Savannah; 
Morrison. Kathleen; Naaman. Daniel; Pacala. Connor; San- 
toro. Kia; Schwartz. Sarah; Smits. James; Tchemyshyov. 
Kirill; Weinapple, Daniela; Weiss, Evan; Yi. Jennifer. 

Fifth Grade Mrs. Uvingston Room 20 

Benv Larrv; Brown. Michelle; Castello. Matthew; Clauss. 
Alexsis; DiFerdinando. Daniel; Elbaridi. Kayla; Gabriel. Ian; 
Gomory. Ellen; Gordon. Zephrem; Gross, Jordan; Johnson, 
Paige; Lupieri, Nikol; Mikic, Andrej; Mooney, James; Perl- 
man, Harris; Ray, Carly; Rivoire, Louis; Shaw, Courtney; 
Simon, Ari; Spalding. Rebecca; Tipermas, Rebecca; Uglow, 
Cooper; Wadsworth, Keith; Weinberg, Ariela. 

Fifth Grade Mr. McKemia "****" ^.^ 

Braun, Amanda; Bullock. Rashad; Caricato. Deanna; Cifelli. 
Joseph; Dally, Megan; Danilcyko, Edward; Doub, Nicholas; 
Eagen Erin; Gutowski. Andrew; Hennings. Mattis; Jabri, 
Omar; Kalish. Ian; Khanarian. Michael; Omskov. Vanessa; 
Ostroff. Justin; Parishy. Rachel; Schochet. Owen; Sweemer. 
Anna; Taranova. Maria; Tech-Czamy. Maximilian; Theivaku- 
mar, Tharani; Tipermas, Rachel; YI, John. 

Fifth Grade Mrs. Schwimmer Room 21 

Andersen. Nicholas; Boccanhiso. Jessica; Chavarnaga. 
Helen; Compton. Grace; Dewey. Bradley; Douge, David; 
Gilmore, Zacharv; Grenier, Yann; Gross, Scott; Hasbrouck, 
Matthew; Hudis, Suzanne; Mowitz, Aaron; Petro. Sarah; 
Polakoff, Brandon; Richards, Suzanne; Shaughnessy, Kob 
ert; Silverstein. Sherri; Soffen. Julie: Ullmann, Matthew ; 
Weir, David; Wilson, Timothy ; Zak, Matthew. 



"Fine Quality Home Fummhings 
al Substantial Savings " 

12-14MainStreet. (Rt. 27) 
Kingston, NJ 
I 924-0147 



Mon-Fri 10-6; Thurs 10-8 
Sat 10-5, Open Sun 12-4 

AmEx. M/C & Visa 



Decorator's 

Consignment 

Gallery 

Simply the best 

used furniture & 

accessories of the 

Princeton area, 

^^ — »o<;x3« 

Open Only 

Friday.s & Saturdays 

noon - 6 p.m. 

during August 



To c-onsign 
your better meahandiM- 




• Windows: 

LAWRENCEVILLE HOME IMPROVE- 
MINT CTR. All lyp«b ol *ii tlo*s smre 
1952 Free esiimaies 609-882-6709 

R.A.McCOmiACK CO. Smce 1970 
All styles & rnajor Drands 737-6563 




Bryn Mawr Book Shop 

Bargains in Quality Used Boolis 

102 Witherspoon Street • 609-921-7479 
Summer Hours: Sat 12-4; Sun 1 30-3 30 



WALLPAPER 



From 

Contemporary 

to Classic 



Kingston Mall 

Route 27 
Kingston, NJ 

Mon-Sat10-5 
Thurs 10-9 

609-683-0666 







M 



m 
O 



i 



LA TERRAZA 

Garden and Home Accessories 

summer sale 



J ' 



, •• .' V 



£ 



. 25 - 50% OFF 

large selection of various items 



. I » . • ♦ 



^Vf L A T I 



E R R A Z A 
•lV 276 N. Main St, Pennington 



609 . 730 . 4255 
Tue$ - Fn 10-6. Sot 10-5, Sun 12-5 Cbsed AAon 




LABOR DAY 

TRUCKLOAD SALE 

NOW IN PROGRESS 




Solid Aspen 
4 Drawer Desk 

42 «.ide Reg S225 

SALE M99»* 



TWO TRUCKLOADS OF 

FACTORY DISCOUNTED 

FURNITURE HAVE JUST ARRIVED! 

OVER 300 ITEMS REDUCED 

Desks from $169 

Bookcases from $34.95 

Bedroom Furniture • Computer 
Desks • Wall Units • Entertainment 
Centers • Tables • Chairs • Hutches 
and MUCH MORE' Sale ends 9/20 




Emey's 

UNFINISHED 
FURNITURE 



Sun n-5; M«n., Tu«». 10-6 
Wed , Thurs , Fri. 10-«, Saf )0-» 
5807 B». > •"» . lawr«r>c»will«, NJ 

609-530-0097 



C.Ubratinq our 32nd Y«of of QuolitY Wood Fwrnitof 



11 



RENOVATORS 

OF f\Ui HOMES 

SINCE 1 984 



'■X 



iASSAU 

itcbcu & Bat 



mioring Inciting, • Professional Design 

vm/^'^.n/ 0niLurar9 • Quality Materials 

^^nU easy corf ^ v- ^ installation A Service 

Iwuig spaces to . ^ajor Appliances 
fit your lijestyle. . Authoriied Corian Fabricators 
Thomas Johanson, Cen^fUdKttehen DesUfn^r 

SHOWROOM HOURS: TlitS. WED- FW. SAT 9-5 ' TMUR8 9-9 
$56 RT. 206 MOUNTAINVIEW PLAZA, BEOE MEAD 




Johnson Park School 

Home Room Assigmnents 

Kinderaarten Mr. Retcher Room 206 

Alfano. Ashley; BerrizbcWa. Gustavo; Bragat Lauren; Cte- 
di. Jonathan; Counts, Deanna; Dale, Julian; Deardorff Ser- 
ena; deBaun. Helolse (Ellee); Doll Carohne; Eisenache . 
Coriner; File. Nathan; Gardner Katfiryn (Kit ; Greces Jor- 
dan; Kaltman. James; Uone. Matthew (Max); Lopez Jo« 
Pannell. Javon; Pesanelll, Morgan; Sands, Jenrw; Shave . 
Joseph; SlcUiano. Klair; Smallzman. Benjamin (Ben); Wat- 
nik, Lily. 

Kinderaarten Ma. Frenchu Room: 210 

Aparicio. Steven; Benrizbcitia. GuiUenno; Blttennan, Con- 
non Blinick, George; Bravo-Guzman, Jasmin; Rorv. trika, 
Geoffrey, Alexander (Alex); Hartshome, Thomas; l^an, 
SohaU; Kirstein, Marielle; Klinges. David; Kossow CaroJ^; 
Umblase. Brandon; McCloskey, Jetierson Jj.«V): P^'^^^J' 
Christian; Pibl. Christopher; Pisabaj, Marolldia; Ramirez. 
Wendi; Santiago, Alberto; Taratuta-Titus, Rachel; Urlas. 
Melissa; Watts, Sydney; Winslow, Cameron. 

Kinderaarten Ms. Schreiber Room: 208 

Axelsen. Nina; Berrizbeitia, Luis; Bhatt, I^^aan; Cummings. 
DiUon; Detwiler. Jaclyn; Eisenach, Helen; E^^o^/" ^^°J9^"' 
Frieder. Elizabeth; Hamel, Olivia; Hrabchak Robert; Wein 
Madison; Mario. Griffin; Milman. Felix; MoreUi. Robert, 
Mosner, Dallas; Noyola. Ciystal; Olentine. Mattf)ew; Shea, 
Emily; Umoh. John; Victen, Matthew; Yang. Sarah; York, 
Coimor. 

Hrat Gnd9 M». Rowland Room: 1 10 

Barfield. WiUiam (Parker); Blount, Kaylin; Burgess Ryan; 
Cen. Sarah; Chang. Joy; Chonka (Hernandez). Maggie; 
Eisenach. Louise; Hirschman. Shannon; Kaltman. Max; 
McKellar, Devin; Meisel. Abrahain (Abe); Momo Damella; 
Nalcn, John (Jack); Pcrcarpio. Edward (Eddie); Resnick. 
Clair; Riley. SheUa; Rinehart, Tayler; Robertson. Bruce; 
Song, Eugene; Straus. Joel; Wagner. Nathaniel. 



First Grade Ms. Heller Room: 109 

DeClue, Christine; Dessailly. Miriam (Lulu); Dobkin, Ben- 
jamin (Ben); Gregorio. Yoselin; Grosshans. Anna; Haughton, 
Margaret; le. Andrew (Andy): Jean-Pierre. Robert; Jensen. 
Garret; Usnik. Matthew: Markinson. De^Jn; McCloskey. 
Gabriel (Oaky); Nowak. Sebastian; Sands. Robert (Bobby); 
Schurc. James: Setheram. Shwetha; Smith-Walker. Isaac; 
Snyder. Ian; Steinhart. Cynthia (Cindy); Straus. Jeffrey 
(Jeff); Streich. Caroline; Zucosky. Olivia. 

First Grade Ms. Rounds Room: 105 

Barbosa. Rafael; Bowman. Ceara; Cage. Jf«>*>= ^umnUns. 
Samuel (Sam); DeClue. Jacqueline; Franklin Eiko; Fried- 
lander. Elam; Friedlander. Omer; Gelfand Morgan; Gold- 
stein, Miriam; Henderson. Rebecca (Becky); Herrera. Pame- 
la; Klockcnbrink. Stephanie; MacKenzic. John (Jack); 
Nkadi. Tyler; Nottenburg. Katherin; Oakley Jfcob; Reh- 
man. Osman; Rokhinson. David; Walden. Jordan; White. 
Kevin. 

Second Grade Ms. Bender Room: 125 

Abreu. Kimaya; Berger. Joshua (Josh); Castrejon. UsUe: 
Cortez. Irais: Covello. Nicholas (Nick); D^rdorff. Peter. 
Engshuber. Dominik; Frieder. Alison; Gupta. Meghna; Head. 
Matthew (Matt); Kossow. Daniel (Danny): Lindseth Janies 
(Jav) Mattes. Margaret; McUchlan. Julia; Prucnal. Katie; 
Snyder. Erik; Tria. Taylor; Zack. Daniel; Zeldis. Sydney. 

Second Grade Ms. Miller Room: 119 

Besllty. Justin: Chen. Kevin; Dsenacher. Tyler: Ftori Bryari; 
GaUagher. Alicia; Gupta, Saawan; Kanotf. Daniel (Danny ; 
Konings. Amo: Noyola, Xochilt; Rogep. Kimberly (Kirn); 
Ruoff Taylor; Sheth. Aakash; Simonelli. Anthoni; Jennie. 
Zamira; Torquato, Usa; Vega. Jackeline: Watnik. Richard: 
Zabor. Zo6. 

Second Grade Ms. Bus^Do Room: 1 24 

Andalcio. Sean; Capers, Emerald; Carmody. Mward (Ed- 
die) DcLeon. Olgi; Detwiler. Christopher: Hegedus. Fannie; 
Herr Julia (Cheeky); Hrabchak. James (Jimmy); Keimig. 
David; Lopez. Karia; Mehta. Anjall; Mejla Christopher 
(Chris) Paine. Evan; Piatt. Chariottc; Rizk. Katherine; Sas- 
mor. Emily; Schonberger. Jordan; Streich. Peter; Taramta- 
Titus. Jonathan (Jon). 

Second Grade Ms. Sokoloff Room: 1 18 

Asif. Zain; Borchert, Thomas fTom); Flory M^Jthew; Fried- 
er. Jessica; Gardner. Annie; Haynes. E"^«= J°^' P2°£' 
Klinges. Grace; Konings. Herwig; Que vedo. Yoselin, Ritts. 
JacXRodas. Miguelangel:. Ryan A^anna (AlO; Ta^buro 
Logan; Thomas, Taraneh fTara); Vale. James; Wei. Mat- 
thew; Willoughby, Jonathan (Jack). 

TTiird Grade Ms. BlumensdWne Room: 218 

Brvant. Douglas; Chadl. Michelle; Co«ard Gulllaume; Cry- 
an Phoebe; Delaney. Jessica (Jesse); Dobbs-Al sopp. Wil- 
liam (Will); Dracopoli. Marco; Gittleman. Rachel; GyamjX). 
JTon: Heller. N^holas (Nicky); ^lockenbrink. Jennifer; 
Uao. Susan; Metro, Jordan; Perez, Asela; ^^W. Alexander 
(Alex); Powell, Daniel (Danny); Resner, Anastasia; Shavel, 
Gabriella (Gaby). 

Third Grade Ms. Donlon Room: 114 

Bianchini. Allegra; Bowman. Aleena; Dale, George; deBaun, 
Sophia; Dessailly, Michael: Eisenach Carson; Etherton. 
SuLen (Stevlc); Gallagher, Andrew. Gokknan. Max; Kasdin. 



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importer-manufacturer 

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Corporate gift business 
welcome 

w/suspended 
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BIRDS kfm^iED 

fURNlTURE 



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N T E R I O R 
Re8idenlial • Executive OfTices 

Design review at the blueprint stage 

Ideas for remodeling 

Fine furniture • Custom cabinetry 

Reviulizing existing rooms 

Window treatments 

Wall and floor coverings 

Decorative paint finishes 

Df«ign layouts 

Antiques & ArceMories 

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JAPANESE LANGUAGE COURSES 

Adult/High School Courses: 

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We do not discnminalc on the basis of sex. race, age. disability, naiional ongin. of creed 




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CALL LARINI'S 

272 Alexander St., Princeton 

924-8553 

WE HAVE WHAT YOU NEED! 

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Johnson Park School 

Continued trom Precedino Page 

Isabelle (Izzy); Krog, Rasmus (Raz); Ursen. Tara; Olentine. 
Michael; Ott, Emily; Reddy. Kethan; Rosenstock, Sarita; 
Sherwin, Cooper; Wu, Athena. 

Third Grade Ms. SanFiUippo Room: 112 

Andrews. Tara; Amoux. Victoria; Debiche, Adi; DeLeon, 
Frankie; DiMaggio. William; Hamel. Emilie; Horton, Sara; 
Humes. Emily; Kasdin. Alexandra (Alex); Khan. Daniel; Lee. 
Brandon; U. Katherine; Maltby. Julia; Nottenburg. Arthur; 
O'Hara. Kieran; Shkuta, Boris; Urias. Wilson; Van Itallie, 
Michael; Wishnick. Aaron; 

Third Grade Ms. Stewart Room: 216 

Berger, Aaron: Cen. Kevin; Deming. Jacob; Falkowski, Mirit 
(Miri); Herr. Brooks; Lampert. Hallic; Levy. Sara; Limaye. 
Nina; McKinnon. James; Morgan, Sarah: Nalic. lima; Ptaar, 
Sandro; Rehman. Aamer; Reisman. Dillon; Ruoff, Lauren; 
Seem, Nancy; Sect, Jazlyn; Watts, Austen; Zucosky, Dylan. 

Fourth Grade Ms. Walker Room: 214 

Andalcio, Christopher (Chris); Andavolu, Sathya; Anthony, 
Gregory (Greg): Carmody. Michael: Eiferman. Thibaut; Esco- 
bar. Gavin; Eshelman. Amanda; Gibb, Sally; Hillas. Timothy 
fTim); Hrabchak. Thomas: Kneller. Jake; Uttlefield. Henry 
(Hank); McNeely. Tyler: Momo. Alcssandra; Perez. Anasta- 
cio: Perilstein. David; Podsiadlo. Lucas (Luke); Rehman. 
Mahera; Slciliano. Aveiv: Sigal. liana; Sussman. Alexander 
(Alex): Toth. Daniella; Wilson. Trisha; Zeilberger. Hadas. 

Fourth Grade Ms. Demarest Room: 217 

Blick. Carlv; Cryan. Abigail (Abby); DeClue. Suzanne; DcLe- 
on. Jenefer; Henderson. Travis; King, Andrew (Drew); 
MacKenzie. Matthew (Matt); Meadow. Alex; Mertz. Adam; 
Mokros. Anna; Parker-Lavine. Adam; Phelps, Charles 
(Chucky); Ryan, Connor; Sands, Jeffrey; Sasmor. Marsha; 
Song. Laura: Straus. Amy; Streich. Philip; Tamburo. Hadley; 
Tunnell. Travis; Warriner. Holden; Willoughby. Lauren; Zip- 
perstein, Hilary. 

Fourth Grade Ms. Ufenfeld Room: 212 

Axelrod. Amy; Berger. Rebecca; Blick, Amanda; Brutus. 
Mackendy; Byun. Peter: Cage. Bronwyn: Champlin. Joseph 
(Joe); Fisher. Elizabeth (Lizzie); Fuchs, Steven; Godfrey. 
Addie; Holsteln. Kelsey; Joshi. Priya; Khan. Zoha; Kirstein. 
Jeremiah: Kuchin. Ross; UnviUe. Cameron (Cammie); Lopes. 
Brian: Manning, Elijah: Oakley. Nicholas: Pedersen, Chase; 
Rlzk. NataUe; Shennan. Seth; Wislar. Elliott (E.J); Wong. 
Julia. 

Fifth Grade Ms. Dsenacher Room: 221 

Ahmad. Afsheen; Arons. Morgan: Banerjee. Monica; Black. 
Caroline: Bowman, Connor; Boyd. Kayla; CanrU, Peter 
(P.B.); Deming. Hannah: Everett. Ryan: Feige. Matthew 
(Matt): (iomez. Carolina: Hciscn. Courtney: Levin. Alex- 
ander (Alex); Mclncmey, Peter: Natriello. Michael; Perkins. 
Timothy (Tim): Prucnal. Jenny: Reisman. Kasey; Trudeau. 
Alex; Walden. Breana; Wei, David; Weingarten. Benjamin. 

Fifth Grade Ms. CampbeU Room: 220 

Billah. Tausif; Borchert. Douglas (Doug); Brown. Aaron; 
Cadoff. Qi; Covello. Christina; Eager. Zoc; Escobar, Dcclan; 
Fechtmann. Kurt: Goodman. William (Will); Gordon. Julie; 
Hofman. Paige; Hughes. James (Tony): Joshi, Amit; Kanoff. 
David; Keimig. Sarah; Langone. Kelly; U. Thomas; Olen- 
tine. Marielle; Pavacic. Michele; Petrin. Vesna; White. 
Amanda; Yules. Chariotte; Zecca, Steven. 

Fifth Grade Mr. Hilhnaa Room: 219 

Barbosa, Lucas; Belfiore, Siana; Clemow, John:Cox, Made- 
line (Maddie); Davkl, Kevin; Davila. Liliana (Lili); Debiche. 
Alon; Engshuber. Laura; Friednraan. Adam; Haughton. Ann 
(Carter); Herr. Sarah; Hofman. Michelle: Khan, Sultan; Mar- 
tinson. James; McKinnon, Elizabeth (Tribbie): Mitchell. Rog- 
er; Nalic, ViWan (Viki); Noyola. Marcelino; Penaloza, Adri- 
enne; Pfaar. Julia; Roebling. Mary; Rogers. Joseph (Joe); 
Worby, Andrea (Andy). 

Riverside School 

Home Room Assigmnents 



Kindergarten Ms. Bruschi Room 01 

Aitsahalia, Idir; Balaban. Yoav; Carbeck. Lily; Cavallaro. 
Charlie; Celestin. Ciara DeVeaux, Bryana; Eisenberg. 
Sophia; Hinsch. Julian; Hofcr. Colin; Kishony. Gil-Ad; 
Kubacki. Sarah; Lapp. Hannah Fowler; Lee. Myung-Jin; 
Lien. Justin; Samak. Ann; Schulman, Peter; Straus- 
Goldfarb. Adam; Zachter, Aleeza. 




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Kindergarten Ms. DeVeaux Room 03 

Bazarko. Vivien; Byun. Sung Min; Chmiel. Jackie; Donahue. 
Conor; Edokwe. Elisabeth; Fecney, Michael; Feucr, Emily: 
Golden, Elliott; Gowers, Richard; Kievman, Hayley; Langer, 
Avery; Lee, Yuna; Levy, Uor; Logan. Davis; O'Connell. 
Mark; Page, Brent; Stem, Marc; Tslen, Philip. 

ContinuMl on N*xt P*g« 



^^^ 




/llOFAX, • 





Sec us 
FIRST. 



• Filofax 

• Portfolios 

• Luggag<* 

• Briefcases 

• Backpacks 

• Pens & Mcnvf 



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20 WITHERSPOON STREET • PRINCETON 
609-924-0004 

— ^^http. //www. lull man nscom^-^— 



HOME APPLIANCE CENTER 



Yard SALE on ALL 
Outdoor GRILLS both 

iSii • 

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available. Tank 
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August 3 1 . 



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80 North Main St. Windsor 

(Just Off Route 130. 3 mi. south of Hightstown) 

Weeitdays 8-5; Thursday 8-8; Saturday 8-4 




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Riverside School 

Continued from Preceding Page 



Kindergarten M«. Lang Room 04 

Cooke, Duncan; Curlcc-Strauss, Ell; DiGregorio, Zack; Flr- 
bas, Nicolas; Gowen, WUI; Hastings, Katie; Kostenbader, 
Hanna; Lopez, Lucas; Pardue. Sara; Prebys. Nicholas; Rick- 
man, Richard; Schrciber, Stephen; Shehata, Hager; Stud- 
holme, Elizabeth; Vukasln, Alex; Wampold, Emma; Welch, 
Nathaniel; Wickenden, Kita; Zhang, Amy. 

Rrst Grade Ms. Kanter Room 07 

Buro, Anton; Barsamian. Jeffrey; Chamby, Anna; DeUUo, 
Allison; DeVito, Anthony; Filipovic, Harun; Furlong, 
Andrew; Gerchman, Shahar; Jackson, Christopher; Kruse, 
Alison; Marx, Rebecca; McKellar, Vanessa; Scnsharma, 
Debobroto; Shehata, Ahmed; Simmons, Tara; Soto, Ricar- 
do; Thomsen, Karen; Wingreen, Emma; Zantal, Nicholas. 



Painting • Drawing • Photography 
for Adults and Teens 

609-466-3475 



SCHWARTZ 
SLIPCOVER WORKSHOP 



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Showroom: 
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Workshop: 72 E. Bridge Street 
Morrisville, PA • 215-7 56-1520 




Hrat Grade Ms. Woods Room 08 

Bell, Jacob; Bouzalcne-Ayari, Nassim; Eisenberg, Jacob; 
Grecnblatt, Susannah; Herring, Keely; Jackson, Gordon; 
Jemas, Jake; Karpowitz, Caleb; Lawrence, Zachary; Lee, 
Deborah; Opeke, Timi; Page, James; Pierre, Handy; Pro- 
vomy, Madison; Rea, Phoebe; Tao, Jennifer; Tesllvc, loana; 
Vasselli, Mirielle; Vogt, Eric; Yvon, Shelby. 

First Grade Ms. Birbeck Room 09 

Alexander, Christine; Allan, Sean; Benthem de Grave, Alex- 
ander; Brenner, Matthew; Casey-Cohen, Jonah; Dercon, 
Sam; Farrell, Susan; Fleming, Lucy Hannah; Goodman. 
Emily; Louis, Marlon; Manley, Michael; Masood, Tooba; 
Nazario, Christian; Niroomand, Anna; Protter, Ryan; Rew, 
Julia; Rotermund, Una; Stalker, Anthony; Zuzul, Andrew. 

Second Grade Ms. Tolin Room 05 

Centeno, Alexander; Gavis-Hughson, Samuel; Gonzalez, 
Matias; Hayes-Larson, Grace; Homer, Eva; Jefferson, Col- 
by; Kamey, William; Kievman, Dakota; Kostenbader, 
Emma; Lee, Joshua; Lins, Alice; Mullen, Claire; Niedergang, 
Miriam; Rea, Maxwell; Rotermund, Mikey; Woods, Chelsea. 

Second Grade Ms. Everitt Room 06 

Alexandridis, lain; Cordonnier, Luke; Dugger, Dejonay; Har- 
rington, Ashante; Lopez, Jose; Millar, Adam; Nakash. Neta; 
Neumeyer, Eric; Prebys, Jacob; Reeve, Andrew; Shalev, 
Ronni; Sowa, Maggie; Stem, Abby; Teliez, Azul; Wegman, 
Sara; Zuzul, Michael. 

Second Grade Ms. Johnson Room 10 

Agawa. Emefa; Bethea, Marcia; Byers, Hartman; Cochrane, 
Caleb; Gowers, John; Kilmer-True, Martin; Lapp, Rose 
Fowler; Lee. Hea-Ream; Mara. Chariotte; Moyer, Christo- 
pher; Nakash. Talya; Saltzman, Rebecca; Scott, Katharine; 
Sturm, John; Wampold, Charlotte; Welsh, Katie; Zaharko, 
Andrea. 

Third Grade Ms. Zondag Room 12 

Cavallaro, Russell; Estrada, Jacqueline; Feuer, Rebecca; 
Foster, Thatcher; Furlong. Patrick; Golden, Jake; Guervil, 
Gyvon; Jemas, Andrew; Kostenbader, Kenneth; Kulkami, 
Lauryn; Leinsdorf. Molly; Myrick, Arielle; Pinchom. Tiffany; 
Rew, Jane; Schiltz-Rouse, Zora; Vukasin, Gabrielle; Wilkie, 
Mark. 

Tliird Grade Ms. Moore ««>7 1* 

Barsamian. Trevor; Buro, Jonas; Celestin. Chantal; Cole, 
Erik Curtis, John; Forment, Amanda; Julious, Tori; Karp, 
Emma- Lcvlne. Paula; Martin, Jilllan; Mthembu. Nozlpho; 
Nathans. Samuel; Reid. Maxwell; Rosen. Grace; Schemer. 
Carly; Simonelli. Colin; Winogora, Victoria; Zaharko, 
Gabriella. 

TTiird Grade Ms. Bonette "**?"" 

Benabou. Raphaelle; Bouzaicne-Ayari, Ismail; Curlee- 
Strauss, Zoe; Deslnor, Valmlti; Goodman. Sarah; HInsch, 
Nicolas; Kruse, Emma; Lee. Dohyun; lee, Hiann; Morris. 
Casey; Myrick. Katlyn; Rodas, Kimberly; Sato, Kenya; Slick, 
Zacharv; Square, Diamond; Thomsen, Charies; Tsien. Ted. 

Fourth Grade Ms. Parriale Room 15 

Estrada. Jessica; Farrell, Virginia; Feeney. Anna; Greer. 
Robert; Heniy. William; Hlnkson. Vickie; Jun. YouKang; 
Katen-Narvell. Dizabeth; Mara. PJ; Merrill. Brandon; 
Paradise, Uora; Pelz, Emily; Schreiber. Emily; Sturm. Mad- 
dy; Tang. Rukjl; Vogt. Tyler; Zolynas. Tadas. 

Fourth Grade Ms. Devia* ^^^}1 

Abrams. Kimberly; Agawu. Scnyo; Aten. A&saf; Allan Und- 
scy: Appel. Joseph; Burrows. Mason; Gallagher. Natalie; 
Johnson. Miles; Kastner-Ziemann. Sarah; Kim. Gc-Ah; 
Kulkami. Kristina; Millar. Anne; Peterson. Eric; Roiret. Eliza- 
beth; Tanigawa. Makoto; Wickenden. Robert; Zachter. Ari. 

Fourth Grade Ms. Haines ,"*>*»".*' 

Brenner. Benjamin; Byun. Sung Guk; CavaUo. Nick; Coton. 
Alysa; Curtis. Tamara; Falgen. Avciy; Femholz, Raymond; 
Kim. SoEun; Park. Izada; Ransom. Jessica; Raymond. 
Daniel; Rickman. Kathryn; Rotermund. Kaya; Stanton. 
Eugene; Starr. Abby; Sullivan. Claire; Vogt. Ryan; Zantal. 
Alex. 

Fifth Grade Ms. TuHsiewsId Room 1 1 

Abrams. Matt; Barsamian. Steven; Buffery. Adam; Clark. 
Libby; Cortez. Ligia; Eelman. Jill; Guervil. Bert; Jayakumar. 
Esther; Jefferson. Cameron; Kubacki. Robert; Marx. Rachel; 
Neumeyer. Charies; Pike. Alexandra; Punla. Charlie; Slegcl. 
Ben; Tinsley. Taylor; Willow-Johnson, Mackenzie; Young, 
Matthew; Zhen, Connie. 

Fifth Grade Ms. Hagadom P*m,*^ 

Alexander. Kate; Amott-Maxwell. Ashley; Baranchuk. Alex; 
Castro, Brianna; Cox. David; Duryea. Drina; Horava. 
Honzik; Klein. Kevin; Knoepflmacher. Alexander; Uoyd, 
Molly; Louis. Akiba; Scott. Christopher; Selim. Mohamcd; 
Simonelli. Mario; Slick. Jordan; Smith, Allegra; Tomich, 
Laura; Valdez, Katherine; White, Lance. 

Fifth Grade Ms. Nichols Room 16 

Bartels. Leah; Bowers, Chariie; Dalton, John; Feeney, Peter; 
Hopkins, Lisa; Johnson, Stephen; Lanz Tienda, Carlos; Lau, 
Michelle; Martin. Jennifer; Morton. Erika; Nathan. Kesem; 
Page. William; Perry. Alexander; Rodas. Cindy; Rush. Niko- 
las; Schulman. Emily; Simpson, Jordan; Staller, David; 
Vasquez, Mildred. 

Ms. Engel Room 2 

File. Alexander; Hoentz. Alexander; Janicek. Alexander; 
Kompanicts. Ivan; Vybiral-Bauske. James. 



The 




Lewis School of Princeton 

Providing superior education for students 
with learning differences. 

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to make a difference. 

The confidence 
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Educating girls 
Pre-School - Grade 12, 
boys Pre-School only. 



Open \-io(JS^s 

for prospective students 
and tKcir parents 

Sun. , Oct. l'^, 2000 • Noon to 2pm 
Sat., Jan. 6, 100\ • 10am to Noon 

Janet Stuart 
Scholarship 

Competition 

for girls cntenng Grade 9 

in school-Ljcar 2001-2002. 

ScliolarTsliip exam will be given 

on December 2, 2000 at Stuart. 

please call f-or more information. 




STUART 

CoLintm Dau i>cKool of tfie Sacred Heart 
1200 Stuart Road, Princeton, NJ OS^^O 

www.stuart.lcl2.ni.us 



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O 



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Classical Music 



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A QUILT FOR GIVING: Fitth and sixth grade students from Vacation Bible 
'school at the Princeton United Methodist Church recently completed a hand- 
painted quilt which they will donate to the New Jersey chapter of Project 
Linus, an organization that donates handmade quilts and blankets to 
seriously-ill children. Shown from left front, are: Emily Wolf, Rebecca and 
Rachel Balint, and Esther Lee. Row two: Josh Nacht, Doug Peterson, Mike 
Meers, and Jeff Branchek. Back row: Grace Phillips, Caitlin McCarville, Jenni- 
fer Albury, and Kan Baker. Standing are teen helpers Diana Fikans and 
Jessica Mislevy. . 



Classical Curriculum 



Princeton Latin Academy 

Grades K-8 



CALENDAR 



ijitucj ^J\ ;i,:3V 



.iU 



WcdacMlay. August 30 

5:30 p.m.: Town^p Hous- 
ing Board, Valley Road 
Building. 

7-7:30: Meet the Mayors. 
Borough Mayor Marvin Reed 
with guests: Victoria Ubera- 
torl. Artistic Director. 
Shakespeare in the Park; and 
Anne Rclss, Executive Pro- 
ducer. Rerun of Aug. 16 
broadcast. 

8-10:30 p.m.: Princeton 
Country Dancers. Suzanne 
Patterson Center, Monument 
Drive (behind Borough Hall). 

Mooday. September 4 
Labor Day 

Tuesday. September 5 

8:30 p.m.: Borough Coun- 
cil, Borough Hall. 

WedneMlay. September 6 

7:30 p.m.: Township Zon- 
ing Board, Valley Road 
Building. 

7-7:30 p.m.: Meet the May- 
ors. Township Mayor Phyllis 
Marchand with guests: 
Maynett Breithaupt. chair. 
Township Historic Preserva- 
tion Commission; and Chris- 
tine Lewandoskl, Commission 
offteer. Topic: Kings High- 
way, (Rt. 27/206) nomination 
to the National Register of 
Historic Places. Live. Call-In. 
252-2379. 

Thursday. September 7 

9 a.m.: Regional Schools 
Facilities Committee, Valley 
Road Building. 

Friday. September 8 

8 p.m.: Mass Appeal; Off- 
Broadstreet Theatre, Hope- 
well. Also Saturday at 8 and 
Sunday at 2:30. 

Saturday. September 9 

8 p.m.: Singer-songwriters 
Mary Gauthler and Peter Mul- 
vcy; Arts Council. 



SENIOR CITIZENS CALENDAR 

Wednesday, August 30 ■ Wednetday, September 6 

Information Provided by Senia Resource Center. 924-7108 
SENIOR RESOURCE CEMTER at Spruce Circle (Spruce) and 
SUZANNE PATTERSON CENTER (SPalC), on Monument Dnve. 

N««d Guidance? Information about resources 
for the older adult Call DATA, 924-7108. 

CouMMiilty Parfc Pool Seniors Program: 

Sr Lap Swim fVlon-Fri 10-noon; Sat & Sun: 10-11 a.m. 
Sr Dip Mon-Fri 11 -noon; Sat & Sun: 10-11 am 

Wndaesday: 10 30 am Let's Talk; RC. 

10 45 am Line Dancing; SPatC 

3 00 p nn Let's Talk Too!; Spruce. 

Tkurstfay: 900 am Sfiopp.ng Call 924-71 08_ 

10:00 am Joy of Yoga with Nancy Alexander; SPatC 

12:30 pm Pinochle; SPatC 

FrMay: 9 30 am S H LP ; Spruce. Call 924-7108 

10:30 am. Ping Pong; SPatC. 

6 30pm Bingo; Elm Court o„ >io7ioflR 

7 00pm Pokeno: Clay Street Learning Center Call 497-1286 

Monday: PSRC OFFICE 1$ CLOSED IN OBSERVANCE OF 
LABOR DAY. 

6:30 p.m Bingo; Elm Court. . , , , or pr 

Tuaiday 10 30 am Coping with Loss w/Beverly Zola. LPC; hl 

1 1 00 a m Spanish; Spruce 

12 30 m Social Bridge; SPalC 

1 OOP m -R^ia - Yesterday & Today" with Prol George Ingen- 

brandt; Spruce ^ ^.. . cD,.r 

1:00 p m Senior Citizen Club Board Meeting. SPata 
1;30pm SHIP; Princeton Medical Center Call 924-7108 

2 00 p m Caregivers Support Group; RC. 
Wadaatday 10 30a.m Let's Talk, RC. 
10 45 a m Line Dancing; SPatC 

3 00 n m Let's Talk Tool. Spruce 




(609) 924-2206 

Route 518, Rambling Pines, Hopewell, NJ 
w ww.princetonlatinacademy .com 



La Plume et Papier 

FO«ME(»LV BOXWOWKS 

Specializing in Invitations 

Weddings • Rehearsal Dinners 

Engagement Parties 

Visit us at our neiv location 
41 Palmer Square West • Princeton • 609.497.1323 



PRINCETON'S ONE-STOP WONDER! 




PRINCETON 



ctHOPPING'CENTER 



50 FINE STORES & RESTAURANTS 

609-921-6234 

301 N. Harrison St. • Princeton, NJ 



Wc 

value 

the 
past. 

And we'll give you the 

best price in the area for your 

old watches or jewelry. 

Wc value the- Mualitv uorkman>hip that ^^cnt into jcueln 
and u arches ,n the uov^d old davs. .And we're rcadv to pav vou 
for that quality. BnnR us vour estate jewe rv. Iam.lv hcMrUx^ms 
even that clutter in the back of vour jeuelrv K.x and we 11 
offer vou the best price in the area for vour b.t of the past. Mop 
in or give us a call. 

Forest Jeweler ji^ 

— . — ^ — ~ 



104 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ • 609-924-1303 




Riverside School 

Continued from Preceding Page 



CO 

i 

•^Kindergarten Ms. Lang "**TS 

S Cooke, Duncan; Curlee-Strauss. Eli; DiGregorio. Zack; Flr- 
H bas, Nicolas; Gowen. Will; Hf«"9S. Katie; Kosenbader, 
S Hanna; Lopez. Lucas; Pardue, Sara; Prebys. Nicholas; Rick- 
§ man. Richard; Schreiber. Stephen; Shehata Hager; Stud- 
•* holnie Elizabeth; Vukasin. Alex; Wampold, Emma; Welch. 
^ Nathaniel; Wickenden, Kita; Zhang, Amy. 

§ First Grade Ms. Kanter Room 07 

2 Buro. Anton; Barsamlan, Jeffrey; Chamby^ Anna; DeUHo, 

5 Allison; DeVito. Anthony; f«»lPO^^Vi,">TnLr Kms^' 
: Andrew; Gerchman. Shahar; Jackson Christopher; Kmse. 
2 Alison; Marx, Rebecca; McKellar. Vanessa; Senshamia 
af Debobroto; Shehata, Ahmed; Simmons Tara; Soto. Ricar- 
o do- Thomscn. Karen; Wingreen, Emma; Zantal. Nicholas. 



Painting • Drawing • Photography 

for Adults and Teens 

609-466-3475 





SCHWARTZ 
SLIPCOVER WORKSHOP 



WINDOW TREATMENTS . P.LLOWS AND MORE 



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nrst Grade M«. Wood. Room 08 'fj^^ 

Bell Jacob; Bouzaiene-Ayari. Nassim; Bsenberg, Jacob; 
Greinblatt. Susannah; Herring, Keely; Jackson Gordon; 
Jemas. Jake; Karpowitz, Caleb; Uwrence, Zacha^; Ue^ 
Deborah; Opeke. Timi; Page. James; Pierre Handy Pro- 
vomy. Madison; Rea. Phoebe; Tao, Jennifer; Teslivc, loana; 
Vasselll, Mlrlelle; Vogt. Eric; Yvon. Shelby. 

First Grade Me. Birbeck Room 09 

Alexander. Christine; AUan. Sean; Benthem de Grave. Alex- 
ander; Brenner. Matthew; Casey-Cohen. Joj^h; Dercon. 
Sam; Farrell. Susan; Heming. Lucy Hannah; Goodman. 
Emily; Louis. Marlon; Manlcy, Michael; Masood, T(wba, 
Nazario, Christian; Niroomand, Anna; Protter Ryan; Rew, 
Julia; Rotermund, Una; Stalker. Anthony; Zuzul. Andrew. 

Second Grade Ms. Tolin Room 05 

Centeno. Alexander; Gavis-Hughson. Samuel; Gonzalez 
Matias; Hayes-Urson. Grace; Homer. Eva; Jefferson Col- 
by Kamey. William; Kievman, Dakota; Kostenbader, 
Emma; Lee. Joshua; Uns. Alice; Mullen. Claire; Nledergang. 
Miriam; Rea. Maxwell; Rotermund, Mlkcy; Woods. Chelsea. 

Second Grade Ms. Everitt Room 06 

Alexandridis, lain; Cordonnier. Luke; Dugger. Dejonfy; Har- 
rington. Ashante; Lopez. Jose; Millar. Adam; Nakash Neta. 
NeLeyer. Eric; Prebys. Jacob; Reeve Andrew; Shalev. 
Ronnl; Sowa, Maggie; Stem. Abby; Tellez. Azul; Wegman, 
Sara; Zuzul, Michael. 

Second Grade Ms. Johnson Room 10 

Agawa. Emefa; Bethea, Marcla; Byers, Hartman; Cochrane. 
Caleb; Gowers, John; Kilmer-True. Martin; Upp, Rose 
Fowler; Ue. Hca-Ream; Mara, Charlotte; Moyer Chnsto- 
pher; Nakash, Talya; Saltzman. Rebecca; Scott Katharine; 
Stun^i. John; Wampold. Chariotte; Welsh. Katie; Zaharko. 
Andrea. 

Third Grade Ms. Zondag "^" ^^ 

Cavallaro. RusseU; Estrada. Jacqueline; Feuer Rebecca; 
Foster. Thatcher; Furlong. Patrick; Golden. Jake; Guervi . 
Gyvon; Jemas. Andrew; Kostenbader. Kenneth; Kulkami. 
Lauryn; Ulnsdorf. Molly; Myrick. Arielle; Pinchom. T.f any; 
Rew Jane; SchUtz-Rouse. Zora; Vukasin. Gabrielle; Wllkie. 
Mark. 

Third Grade Ms. Moore "*f " ^* 

S^nJln Trevor; Buro, Jonas; Celestin. Chamal; Cok. 
c^b r..r*u lohn Forment, Amanda; Julious, Tori; Karp. 
|±J:T^ne^au^%artin. JiUian; Mthembu. Noripho; 
STns SamuerReid. Maxwell; Rosen. Grace; Schelner. 
SSlf; SinTnelll. Colin; Winogora. Victoria; Zaharko, 
Gabriella. 

Tfcird Oradc M». Bonette "^^^f ,^* 

™lo?nLphaeIle; Bouzaiene-Ayari. Ismail; Cur^e- 
Sfrat^ ZoToeslnor. Valmitl; Goodman. Sarah; Hlnsch 
mXl K?^se. Emma; Ue, Dohyun; Ue H^nn; Morris. 
Casey; Myrick, Katlyn; Rodas. Kimberly; Sato. !<^"y«- S^' 
Zachaw; Square. Diamond; Tliomsen, Charles; Tslen, Ted. 

FAurth Grade Ms- Parziale Room 15 

L^at.^etfca: Farrell. Vl^lnla; Feeney,ABna;J--. 
Robert Henry. William; Hinkson, VlcWe; Jun YouKang, 
S^Narveireizabeth; Mara PJ; I^rrill. Bra^^^^ 
Paradise. Leora; Pelz. Emily; Schreiber. Emily; Stumi. Mad- 
dy; Tang, Rukjl; Vogt. Tyler; Zolynas, Tadas. 

_»!. f ^Am Ms Devine Room 17 

lT^%:tr^: Agawu. S;nyo; ^lon. A^^^lan^ Und- 
sey: Appel. Joseph; Burrows. Mason; GattaqU^ NataUe. 
Johnson":^ Miles; Kastner-Zlemann, Sar^; Wm Ge^Ah 
Kulkami Kristina; Millar. Anne; Peterson. Eric: Roiret. Ulza 
SSr?a;.^a, Makoto; Wickenden, Robert; Zachter. Ari. 

Bl^r^r.'^min; Bv.n.tng"GrC^alJo N»|^^^ 
AK/sa Curtis. Tamara; Faigen. Avcty; Femholz. jaymona. 

Z SoEun; Pari.. Izada; ^"«>'"- J««^',L ^c'C^' 
Daniel Rlckman. Kathryn; Rotermund. Kaya; btanton 
EugJne; Starr. Abby; Sullivan, Claire; Vogt, Ryan; Zantal. 

Alex. 

Fifth Grade Ms. TuHsiewsU Room 11 

Ab^mnStt; Barsamlan. Steven; Buff erv. Adam; Clark 
Libby Cortez.Ugia; Eelman. JiU; G--i». % ^^Vakuma . 
Esther; Jefferson. Cameron; Kubackl. 5°*f '^•,{^^™'/^'^^^^ 
Neumeyer. Charies; Pike. Alexandra; Punia. Char"*' S'^9«^- 
B^n Tinslcy, Taylor; Willow-Johnson. Mackenzie; Young. 
Matthew; Zhen. Connie. 



Lewis School of Princeton 

Prouiding superior education for students 
with learning differences. 

609-9248120 



Room 13 

Baranchuk. Alex; 
, Drina; Horava. 
Alexander; Lk)yd. 

Sclim. Mohamed; 

Allegra; Tomlch, 



U N D E R C 0_V_E_R 



Showroom: 
63 N. Pennsylvania Avenue, Suite B 
Workshop: 12 E. Bridge Street 
Morrisville, PA • 215-7 36-1520 



Fifth Grade Ms. Hagadorn 

Alexander. Kate; Amott-Maxwcll, Ashley; 
Castro. Brianna; Cox. David; Durvca 
Honzik; Klein. Kevin; Knoepflmacher. 
Molly; Louis. Akiba; Scott. Christopher; 
Simonelll. Mario; Slick. Jordan; Smith. 
Uura; Valdez. Katherine; White, Unce. 

FiftK Grade Ms. NIchoIs Room 16 

S^elf Uah; Bowers, Charile Dalton. J^h" Jeen^^^^^^^^^ 
Hopkins. Lisa; Johnson. Stephen; l^]}^ J'^"^^;^^^;^!^^ 
Michelle; Martin. Jennifer; Morton Enka; Nathan Kesem^ 
Page. William; Perry. Alexander; Rodas CindyRu'sh. Niko- 
las; Schulman. Emily; Simpson. Jordan; Staller, David, 
Vasquez, Mildred. 

Room 2 
Rle Zander; Hoentz, Alexander; Janicek. Alexander; 
Kompanlets. Ivan; VybiralBauske, James 






MAILBOX CORMS^ONOCNTSi 

Please double-space your typewnnen lenecji Hfn^^tp* uf JO sf«i.l 



The best kept secret tor 

ORIENTAL RUGS 

bought • sold • cleaned 
restored • appraised 

Roland Boehm, Jr. 

10 Church St., Lambertville 

Wed-Frl 12-5; Sot & Sun 11 -5:30 

or by app't. 609-397-0044 



The resources 
to excel. 

The chance 
to explore. 

The courage 
to lead. 

The faith 
to make a difference. 

The confidence 
to succeed. 

STUART 

Educating girls 
Pre-School - Grade 12, 
boys Pre-School only. 

Open Houses 

for prospr.ctiw- students 
and their parents 

Sun., Oct. 1>, 2000 • Noon to 2pm 
Sat., Jan. 6, 2001 • 10am to Noon 

Janet Stuart 
Scholarship 

Competition 

for girls cntcnngGraac 9 

in school-year 2001-2002. 

Scholarship exam will be given 

on December 2, 2000 at Stuart. 

please call for more information. 




STUART 

Country Day School of the Sacred Heart 
1200 Stuart Road, Princeton, NJ 055-t^O 

www. Stuart. Icl2.nj. us 



J ^Jk ,%'i' 




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with 
MASSAGE SERVICES 

from 

Swedish, Deep Tissue. NeuroMuscular Therapy, 

Reiki and Reflexology Available 

Certified Massage Therapists 

Ask About Our Package Specials 

Salon 842 

Hair Cuts-Color-Style-Treatments 

CALL 609.924.007 1 TODAY 



842 State Road. Princeton, New Jersey 08540 
www.monvisage.com 



Classical Music 



A QUILT FOR GIVING: Fifth and sixth grade students from Vacation Bible 
School at the Princeton United Methodist Church recently completed a hand- 
painted quilt which they will donate to the New Jersey chapter of Project 
Linus, an organization that donates handmade quilts and blankets to 
seriously-ill children. Shown from left front, are: Emily Wolf, Rebecca and 
Rachel Balint, and Esther Lee. Row two: Josh Nacht, Doug Peterson, Mike 
Meers, and Jeff Branchek. Back row: Grace Phillips, Caitlin McCarville, Jenni- 
fer Albury, and Kari Baker. Standing are teen helpers Diana Fikans and 
Jessica Mislevy. ^ 



Is part of our 




WedacMlay, August 30 

5:30 p.m.: Township Hous- 
ing Board, Valley Road 
Building. 

7-7:30: Meet the Mayors. 
Borough Mayor Marvin Reed 
with guests: Victoria Ubera- 
torl, Artistic Director, 
Shakespeare in the Park; and 
Anne Relss. Executh« Pro- 
ducer. Rerun of Aug. 16 
broadcast. 

8-10:30 p.m.: Princeton 
Country Dancers, Suzanne 
Patterson Center, Monument 
Drive (behind Borough Hall). 

Mooday. September 4 
Labor Day 

TueMlay. September 5 

8:30 p.m.: Borough Coun- 
cil, Borough Hall. 

WedneMlay. September 6 

7:30 p.m.: Township Zon- 
ing Board, Valley Road 
Building. 

7-7:30 p.m.: Meet the May- 
ors, Township Mayor Phyllis 
Marchand with guests: 
Maynett Brelthaupt. chair. 
Township Historic Preserva- 
tton Commission; and Chris- 
tine Lewandoskl, Commission 
officer. Topic: King's High- 
way, (Rt. 27/206) nomination 
to the National Register of 
Historic Places. Live. Call-In. 
252-2379. 

Thursday. September 7 

9 a.m.: Regional Schools 
Facilities Committee, Valley 
Road Building. 

Friday, September 8 

8 p.m.: Mass Appeal. Off- 
Broadstreet Theatre, Hope- 
well. Also Saturday at 8 and 
Sunday at 2:30. 

Saturday. September 9 

8 p.m.: Singer-songwriters 
Mary Gauthicr and Peter Mul- 
vey; Arts Council. 



SENIOR CITIZENS CALENDAR 

Wednesday, August 30 • Mfednesday, September 6 

Information Provided by Senior Resource Center. 924-7108 

SENIOR RESOURCE CENTER at Spruce Circle (Spruce) arxj 

SUZANNE PATTERSON CENTER (SPatC), on Monument Dnve. 

ttaad QuUUmc»f Information about resources 

for the okJer adult Call OATA, 924-7108. 

CouMMnity Park Pool Soolort Program: 

Sf Lap Swim Mon-Fri 10-noon, Sat & Sun: 10-11 a.m. 
Sf Dip; Mon-Fri 11 -noon. Sat & Sun: 10-11 a.m. 

Wodnosday: 10:30 am Let's Tallc RC. 
10 45 am Line Dancing; SPatC. 
3 00 p m Lets Talk Too!. Spruce. 
Thursday: 9 00 am Shopping Call 924-7108 

10 00 am Joy ol Yoga witfi Nancy Alexander: SPatC 
12 30pm Pinochle; SPatC. 

Friday: 9 30 am SHIP.; Spruce. Call 924-7108. 
10:30 am Ping Pong; SPatC 

6 30 p.m Bingo; Elm Court o .. >,ot iook 

7 00 p m Pokeno; Clay Street Learning Center Call 497-1286 
Monday: PSRC OFFICE IS CLOSED IN OBSERVANCE OF 
LABOR DAY. 

6:30 p m Bingo; Elm Court. 

Taooday: 10 30 am Coping with Loss w/Beverly Zola, LPC; RC 

11 00 am Spanish; Spruce 

12.30 p.m Social Bridge. SPatC . . „ . ^ ■ „-„ 

1 00 p m "Russia - Yesterday & Today" with Prol George Ingen- 

brandt; Spruce. ^_ .„ 

00 p.m Senior Citizen Club Board Meeting; SPata 
30 p m SHIP; Princeton Medical Center. Call 924-7108 
00 p.m Caregiver's Support Group; RC. 

Wadaaiday- 1030 am Let's Talk. RC. 

10 45 am. Line Dancing; SPatC 

3 00pm Let's Talk Too!, Spruce 






Classical Curriculum 



Princeton Latin Academy 

Grades K-8 



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(609) 924-2206 

Route 518. Rambling Pines, Hopewell, NJ 
www.princetonlatinacademy.com 




La Plume et Papier 

FORMERLY BOXWOPKS 

Specializing in Invitations 

Weddings • Rehearsal Dinners 

Engagement Parties 

Visit us at our neiv location 
41 Palmer Square West • Princeton • 609.497.1323 



PRINCETON'S ONE-STOP WONDER! 




PRINCETON 



f>HQPPING'CENTER' 



50 FINE STORES & RESTAURANTS 

609-921-6234 

301 N. Harrison St. • Princeton, NJ 



Wc 

value 

the 
past. 

And we^ll give you the 

best price in the area for your 

old watches or jewelry 

Wc value the qualitv «orkman>hir that uent into jeuelrv 
an J watches in the «ood old daw .\nd ueVe ready to pav vou 
lor that gualitv. Brin^ us vour estate jewe ry, tam.K he,rKH>ms, 
even that clutter in the hack of your jeuelry box, and we U 
offer you the hest price in the area for your hit of the past, ^top 
in or give us a call. 

Forest Jeweler?. 

— -^ — ^ — 

104 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ • 609-924-1303 



CM 
CO 



CM 

a 
n 

C9l 



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Museum Quality 
Framing 



Over 2000 frames 
on display 



Original Fine Art 

Painting. Sculpture. 
Limited Edition Prints 



GRAVES 
DESIGN 

STUDIO STORE 



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Princeton Meadows 

Shopping Center, 

Plainsboro Road, 

Plamsboro 



(609) 799-6706 




Visit our Retail Store at 
338 Nassau Street. Princeton 
THU. FRI. SAT-10AM-5PM 
609 497 6878 



\nc Ai't Restoration 

SlKl'IIKN ?. VVl-.SlON 

Artist, Restorer of Oil Paintings 
and Fine Porcelain 




hi 



tephensons 

Inc 





Eight Chambers Street 



The Williams Gallery 

enhance your environment through fine art 

PAINTING • PRINTS • SCULPTURE 
FINE ART FRAMING 

Princeton* 609-921-1142 



C G GALLERY, LTD 
^) & Framing Studio 

>^ QUALITY AND EXCELLFiy^^ 
s.nc» m5 IN FINE ART AND FRAMING 

10 Chambers St. • Princeton^- 609-683-1988 




Art Restoration 

Oil Paintings 
Gold Leafing of Frames 



Lawrence .. 
AH! ^ rRAMK Cjallery 

Lawrence Center, Lawrenceville 

883-2401 

Mon , Wed, Fn 10-6, Tu«s & Thurs 10-8, Sal 10-5 



SHEPARD'S LANDING: This oil painting by Roxanne 
Weidele is one of the works by the a^ist - in 
various media - that will be on "hibit at the 
Gallery at Chapin, from September 13 through 
October 6. Call 924-7206^ 



PICTURE FRAMING^. PLUS 
FINE CUSTOM FRAMING 

Fine Art • Prints • Conservation & Standard Frammg 

Limited Editions • Restoration 

Photo Frames • Artifacts 

20 vrs. exper.ence « All work on premise s « Over 3000 moldmgs 

252-0020 • The Village Shopper 

Across Rt 206 from MonitJonKry Shopping Center 



M)3 HiRieini \vr . Bnfllf, N| Ull730_ 



7W-2W-2S1H 



CjII tor Appl. 






Mercer County 
Community College 

200 Old Trenton Rd., 
West Windsor 
609-584-9444 



ART 



Paints Wallpaper 

Let us drop a name,., or two... 
concerning fabnc and wallpaper 

Decorating Consultations - Custom Draperie s 

boussgc JAB 

COWTANftTOUT ^ -;> 

COLEFAXandFOWLER 





o^sborne'sl little COrtoton V ETC, 



Pf lft#^ Rocky Hill * 6O9-921-7U0 



u 



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Arts 

BIRTHDAY PARTIES 

Kids do"hands-on arts and crafts projects 
and bring their creations home! 
Talented instructors show how! 

You can have party themes such as: ^ 

• Sand Art • Cartoonine^ • 

Je\\ eiry Makina^ • Clay • Orii^ami • 

.Rubber Stamping^ •& More! 

Your party for 10 to 20 

children can even be 

custom planned to fit 

yourchlkis special interests! 



Exhibits 

The Gallery at Chapin. 

4101 Princeton Pike, will 
begin Its new season on Sej^- 
tember 6. with "Variations." 
an exhibition of drawings, 
paintings, and three-dimen- 
sional paper constructions by 
Roxanne Weidele. The public 
is invited to an opening for 
the artist on September 13, 
from 5 to 7 . 

Ms. Weidele recently retired 
from an art-teaching career, 
after 31 years at Southern 
High School in Maryland. Her 
painting and Hne craft pieces 
are displayed regularly at 
River Gallery, Cialesville. Md. 
She has also participated In 
group shows at the Maryland 
Hall for Creative Arts and at 
Barnes & Noble, in Annapo- 
lis. 





Alt.Rl.1at 
Darrah Lane, 
Lawrenceville, NJ 
2 miles south of the 
Quaker Bridge Mall 





wivw.triangleart.com 

609896 4100 



Ms. Weidele received an 
associate's degree in fine arts 
from Silvermine College of 
Art in Conn., and a B.A. 
degree in art education h-om 
Hofstra University, Hemp- 
stead, N.Y. She pursued 
graduate courses at the Mary- 
land Institute College of Art 
in Baltimore. 

Ms. Weidele's work will be 
on display during school 
hours, through October 6. 
For a viewing appointment, 
call 924-7206. 

Watercolor Sodety 
Seeks Entries 

The Garden State Watcr- 
cotor Society Is soliciting 
entries for its fourth annual 
associate member Juried 
exhibition. The receiving 
date for entries is Friday, 
September 8, from 4 to 
6:30, at the third fkx>r 
Community Room of Stark 
& Stark, 993 Unox Drive, 
BuUding Two. Lawrencc- 
vlUe. There is a $15 entiv 
fee: and all work must be 
hand delivered. 

The exhibition will take 
place from September 12 
through October 26. An 
opening reception will be 
hekl on Thursday. Septem- 
ber 14. from 3 to 5. with 
the awards ceremony at 4. 
For more Information, 
call Deborah Pagllone, at 
259-3502. 



An exhibit featuring water- 
color and acrylic paintings by 
Carol McClure Sanzalone will 
open in the dining-room of 
the Medical Center at 
Princeton, 253 Wither- 
spoon Street, on Friday, Sep- 
tember 15. There will be a 
wine and cheese reception at 
4. 

A West Amwell resident, 
Ms. Sanzalone has exhibited 
widely throughout the state. 
A graduate of Douglass Col- 
lege, she majored in studio 
art and taught art for 14 
years at the secondary school 
level. 

During these years, she 
pursued additional course 
work in silk screen printing at 
Beaver College and Peters 
Valley Crahsmen, as well as 
other workshops in pottery 
and jewelry-making, with 
Beatrice Landolt in Hopewell 
and the Johnson Atelier. She 
also completed a degree in 
graphic design at the Tyler 
School of Art, Philadelphia. 

Ms. Sanzalone. who works 
primarily in water media, has 
exhibited at the Present Day 
Club and Tucker Anthony in 
Princeton, as well as at the 
Coryell and Momingstar Gal- 
leries. Lambertville; the 
George School. Newtown, 
Pa.; and the Garden State 
Watercolor Society annual 
show. 



Hopewell 

Frame 

Shop 



Gallery/Framing 
Wall Design 

yv» lake your afl to heaif 

24 W. Broad Street 

Hopm<wH. N.J (6091466-0817 



nor ANIC ALS • BIRDS • OUADRAPhDS & MORt 

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q{are ^ooks 

Fine books and autograph letters 

bought, sold, and appraised since 1972 

Princeton • 9^4-^539 



PAINTING 

LESSONS 

High School Portfolio Students 
' Intermediate Adult Painters 

Alan Taback 

25 Years as Teacher/Artist 
(609)466-8139 



A percentage of the pro- 
ceeds from sales will benefit 
The Medical Center at Prince- 
ton. For purchase informa- 
tion, call Carol Schierbaum, 
at 497-4192. 



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Window Treatments * Art 6^ Accessories 

Space Planning 

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14 Vandevenler Avenuu Prii.ceuin. New Jervr) 08M2 



75 Princeton Avenue 

lii<pewell 

fX)M. 466(474 



SAUMS 

(Ml IIIOHS IMl 



\'i«it our Showroom , 

I MomUFriiLv 8:3(Uo 5 3() I 
an.l >ali.nJav 9:00 «o 4 (W 



Peiex Veensim and SarOi\\ BWWn^ion 



Princeton Family Center 
for Education, Inc. 

The Impact of One's Own Anxiety 
on Important Relationship Systems 

Selden Dunbar lllick, LCSW, CAC 

Bowen defined anxiety as a response to a real or 
imagined threat, if anxiety is high, the accompanying 
automatic reflex can often override thinking and govern 
behavior. The goal of this seminar is for the presenter and 
participants to increase their awareness of the impact thai 
one's own anxiety and emotional reactivity can have on 
one's self and important others. 

September 15. 2000, Friday, 9:00 a.m. to noon 
Location to be announced. 

609 924 0514 ^^„ ^ 

Please call for Uxations, reservalions, and for information on LbUs lor 
NJ and PA social workers, upcoming training seminars, programs, and 
other sers ices. 



Princeton Family Center 
for Psychotherapy, Inc. 

Individual, Couple and 
Family Fvaluatiun 
and Psychotherapy 



Selden Dunbar lllick, LCSW, CAC 
Candace L. Jones, LCSW 
Jane Wci-yueh Low. LSW 
Kalhrin W. Pix)le. LCSW 
Leigh Tilden. LCSW 

Please call for an appoinlmeni 

609 683 4180 



m 

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m 
CA 

O 
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CA 

-4 

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INI 



Engagements 

and Weddings 



Weddings 

Feenstra-Billington. 

Sarah Longstreth Billington, 
daughter of Professor and 
Mrs. David P. Billington. 
Hodge Road, to Peter Hen- 
drikus Feenstra. son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Rein Feenstra, 
Heerlen, The Netherlands; on 
August 12. at the Johnson 
Art Museum, Cornell Univer- 
sity. Ithaca, N.Y., Judge 
Judith Rossiter officiating. 

Dr. Billington is assistant 
professor of civil engineering 
at Cornell University. She is a 
graduate of Princeton Univer- 



sity, attended the Swiss Fed- 
eral Technical Institute in Zur- 
ich on a Fulbright Fellowship, 
and received her doctorate 
from the University of Texas 
at Austin. 

Dr. Feenstra Is senior 
research associate at the Cor- 
nell University Theory Center. 
He received his doctorate 
from the Technical University 
of Delft, The Netheriands. 
Following his doctorate, he 
spent a year on a NATO Fel- 
lowship at the University of 
Colorado. Boulder, and at 
Stanford University. 

The couple will reside in 
Ithaca, N. Y. 





"KATIE" - Tan & White Terrier Mix 
Vh Year Old Medium Size Spayed Female 

I'm friendly and playful. ^^^^^'^^XI^'^ 
let's sign up today for the Unity Day Dog Walk. 



Promenade through Princeton 

with your Best Friend. 

Call S.A.V.E. to register for the 

UNITY DAY PARADE 

Dog Walk, Sunday, October 1, 2:00 p.m. 



609-921-6122 
Princeton Small Animal Rescue League 

P O Box 15. 900 Herrontown Road 
■ Princeton. New Jersey 08542 



» » 



e Earth Center 



360 NASSAU STREET • PRINCETON 



. 924.7A29 • MON-WED 9AM-7PM. TH-FRI 9AM-9PM. SAT 9AM-7PM. SUN 10AM-5PM 



PRINCETON YMPHONY ORCHESTRA 



StJjscribe Noit;.' 

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24. 2000 - \ha Itm. pumo 
Music o/RicJurJ Strauss, Rachnuinino/f, ar\A 
Mussorg5ky-Rat«J ?Kiwe% ai an E-Mntxm 

SUNl^AY, NOVEMBER 5. 2000 - Music o/Mmi*l$$f>'»n, 
Honegger, Wm Schwnum Sym. For Strings, ami 
Bcet/ioi'en Sym. No. 2 

SUNDAY, JANUARY 21, 2001 - Music o/Smetmui, 

Klusok. MoWer Adagieao /rom Sym. No 5, onJ 
Sihetus Sym No I 

SUNDAY. APRIL 29, 2001 - jon Mamisse.ciarmer 

Ballet and Concerto music o/ Mojort , music o/ 
Nicholas Thome, and Schuhert Sym. No.2 

SUNDAY, MAY 20,2001 - Livia Sohn. woim 

Rossini Wm. Tell Ov. . Copland El Salon Mexico, 
Barber Concerto, and Dvorak Sym. No. 8 




Mark Laycock, Music Director 



All concerts arc performed at 
Richardson Auditorium, Princeton University 
Pre-concert lectures with Laurence Taylor at 3 p.m. 
Concerts at 4 p.m. 



Subscribe nou and sate 10'^ off sirxKU ticket prices. 

Sub-scriptions from $26 - $ 1 1 5. 

FOR TICKETS AND INR^RMATION CAU. 

(609) 497-0020. 

Email; pcs7@ix.nctcom.com 

Wchsitc: www pnncctonsymplionv.orE 



Richardson Auditorium is Wheelchair Accessible. 

jL F*d«,l-h»n-«fcr«N.mp«Wrt-N")-«nS«Co-«l<».*.A«Wtli|«o<S«r 




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^S Soccer, Defending Ivy^hampion, 
Has Solid Opportunity tqjepeatjhisjau 



The year 1999 was a break through 
year for coach Jim Barlow and the 
Princeton soccer team, and this all 
the Tigers are looking to make their winning 
ways a trend and not an exception. 
When Barlow took over the program in 

1996 he won just one Ivy contest fmishmg 
Avith a record of 1-4-2 in the league and 
6-8-3. overall. The folloxving two years. 

1997 and 1998, Barlow's boys managed to 
win about half their Ivy outings ending 
smack on the .500 mark with an 8-8-1 mark 
both seasons. 

Along came 1999, and Old Nawau, play- 
ing with just four seniors, exploded to an 
11-5-2 record, and won the league with a 
mark of 5-1-1. The league title was its first 
since it shared the crown in 1993. but this 
one wasn't shared with anybody, the first 
time since Eisenhower was president the 
Orange and Black had accomplished ihat 
feat. 

Eiqht starters return from a team that took 




A VERY GOOD YEAR: Coach Jim Bar- 



Eight starters return from a team that took j^^ . ^ hoping to repeat the success 

a powerful Virginia squad into triple overtime ^^.^ ^^^^ enjoyed in 1999^ 

before losing. 2-1. These Tigers would like . -— ^ 

oeiore losiiiH. *. » _„,_„^« —1^ M^^b«..rit7 «rored three 
another shot at the tournament. 




™,0,e, she. a. *e .oun,an,en.. goals "-"owiu Ko^d tee^-ls. o" o, 

-Obviou.lv we fel. grea, abou. *. W sea- ""f^ "^ '"b^^'*^^, 'or^perience and 
son in everv "ay," Barlow says Mos J^f^^,"!", ,,L just about anywhere. 

XT^*eW^n^X5,e^2o'oS T^'oS Lping Bill Tien,eys Ucr^ 

Sirg^ng.ohafe.o figure ou.. t^^^Z'^r^^^^'^lS. 

Even though it only had (our "-«"-'««•*« ^ who rel^s Nugent and Moskowltz up 

class of 2000 had two great leaders in cap- ^J' ,"J°,XTd played in four NCAA tour- 

':^,X.TSlm:1J"0rZL'^'^'^s '£^n1s a^ H J£en on four Ivy champions 

«lns captains. Will be called upon to fill benveen the .wo sports^ 

the Adams-Behncke void. Griffin, ^cond-team »"*V J'ck Man 

Behncke and senior Dan Usei aaa aepui uj 

Forwards Are Experienced ^^ oHensc and should help create good 

Princeton has two of the league's most scoring chances. They can score and make 

experienced forwards in juniors Mike plays to set up goals. 

Nugent and Lucas Moskowiiz. These ^att Douglas played up front as a reserve 

two combined for 11 goals and 27 points ^^^^ yg^r. picking up a goal and four assists 

last season, and will be counted upon just as j^ 17 games. He saw a lot of minutes as a 

much if not more this season.. freshman and could see more time tiiis year. 

Nugent was a first-team. all-Ivy selection i^ jiggrs scored only 31 goals last year; 

last season, and led the team with eight continued on Next Page 



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Princeton Soccer 

Continued from Preceding Page 

it will be up up this group to improve on 
those numbers. With the Ivy League as 
strong as it is, Princeton will no doubt have 
to score more to repeat as Ivy League 
champion. 

"We only gave up four goals in the league 
last year." Barlow says. "But we're hoping to 
figure out some more ways to score. I think 
we have the guys who can do it." 

Trying to secure the midfield is another top 
priority for Barlow. Several possible candi- 
dates could step in to fill the void left by the 
graduation of Brein Wassner and Walker 
Wright. Garrett Bartolotta and Will Rodgers 
return for the Tigers, and there is a strong 
group of freshmen. Honorable mention all- 
Ivy defender Bob Nye played midfield in the 
spring and could also help out. 

Rookie of the Year 

The core of the midfield, Behncke and 
Griffin, are both back this season. 
Behncke, who was the 1998 Ivy 
Rookie of the Year, scored goals in impor- 
tant games and totaled 13 points on the 
year, the second most on the team. Griffin 
added four assists last season and will pro- 
vide leadership for the whole team. He, like 
Streibel, did a good job at sending balls in 
from the side last season. 

Freshmen Matty Shaw and Gianfranco Tri- 
picchio have had a lot of experience playing 
at a high level and should contribute early. 
Pete Kingston, who was away for the spring 
semester, is back and might see some action 
in his junior year. 

Rein will take on the responsibility for 
anchoring the defense. The Birmingham, 
Ala. native had a terrific sophomore cam- 
paign, earning second-team all-Ivy accolades 
and scoring two goals, both of which were 
Ivy game-winners. He had a good spring and 
is extremely gifted at breaking up plays and 
winning balls in the air. Rein's passes out of 
the back give the Tigers a good start in their 
rush upfield. 



title-clinching tie In the final minute of the 
Yale game. 

Benjy Diggs had a good spring and might 
contribute this fall. Batolotta played in the 
back last season and has the versatility to 
play a number of positions. Two freshmen, 
Jeff Hare and Chris White, have played on 
good club teams and will have a chance to 
crack the line-up. Sophomore Mike Casta- 
gna, who was injured most of last fall, had a 
good spring and will make a play for some 
time. Senior Andre Forrester will challenge 
for minutes in the back or even the midfield. 
Vince Vltale, Jason Extein, Brian Smith, Dan 
Zauber and Eric Fitzgerald could also find 
some playing time. 

In hockey, another low-scoring sport, 
former Tiger coach Don Gaboon used to say, 
"We'll only be as good as our goalie. The 
same could apply to soccer as well. 
The emergence of sophomore Jason White 
as a star helped propel Princeton to the 
league title last year. White was a first-team 
all-Ivy selection and was the league's Rookie 
of the Week on four different occasions. He 
had a 0.62 goals-against-average in league 
games to lead the conference. 

His eight shutouts tied the school season 
record, a mark that was first set in 1942/ 
Following his final shutout — the scoreless 
tie against Yale — White was named to Soc- 
cer America's Team of the Week. 

2000 SOCCER 



^^iccCciUiitx 



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ball 



A Great Job 

ye also did a great job in the back 

last season and could be there again. 

He will best be known for clearing a 

off the goal line to preserve the 



September 8 
September 1 5 
September 17 
September 20 
September 23 
September 27 
September 30 
October 3 
October 7 
October 1 1 
October 14 
October 18 
October 21 
October 28 
October 31 
November 4 
November 1 1 



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• CORRECTION • 

TOWN TOPICS is incorrectly listed in 

the current Princeton Comnnunity Phone Book. 

The correct number is; 924-2200 



Need An Early Copy Of 
Town Topics? 

You can buy one at our office, 

4 Mercer Street, or 

at Princeton newsstands, 

Wednesday mornings after 9. 



T Second Year PHS Head Football CoachLooks 
For Improvement, Wins During 2000 Season 




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• Donate your used/worn-out car 
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• Help a charity you know 

• Fast, Free pick up! 

• ^„^%'errep'i:d"'^'*"- 1-800.577-LUNG 

AMERICAN LUNG ASSOCIATION'^^ 

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•Informalion Died witti lh« Attorney General concerning this charilable solicitalion may be obtained from the Anomey General 
d the State of New Jersey by calling 973-504-6215 Registration witn trie Attorney General does nol imply endorsement " 




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ARE YOU READY FOR SOME FOOTBALL? Princeton High'8 'oootball team is 
depending on the speed of senior running back Clyde Gfspard, leW, and the 
a?m of senior quarterback Andrew Caprarlelio. far right, to "e^f '* *Jrough 
the 2000 season. Seniors Will Tisdale, second from left, and Jj" Contour, 
center, both co-captains. will be a significant factor on the oHen^n^e^and 
defensive lines. . 








P^J^s 




The number of football players at 
Princeton High School has increased 
from last season, and now the focus 
for second year coach Ray Strelecki and his 
team is to make sure the number of wins 
increases as well. It won't be hard to improve 
on the number of victories from the 1999 
season, considering the Tigers finished with 
an overall record of 0-10. 

Some memories are worth cherishing, but 
the memory of last season is one Strelecki 
and the team would rather forget. The Tigers 
lost by an average of 36 points, were shut 
out three times, and came close to victory 
only twice. 

Putting Pieces Together 

The pieces are still coming together for 
this young, talented team. If they are 
going to stop potent offenses in the 
Colonial Valley Conference this year, and if 
they're going to provide adequate protection 
for their quarterback, they'll have to replace 
a big piece of last year's puzzle, lineman 
Brian Lalli. He was a leader in the trenches, 
and his absence will be felt on both sides of 
the ball. 

Stepping in to fill that void will be senior 
co-captains Jeff Montour and Will Tisdale. 
Montour will play offensive guard and defen- 
sive tackle. His size will be a major force on 
the offensive side of the ball, and his defen- 
sive prowess will be enough to make running 
backs reverse direction. 

Tisdale is expected to play offensive guard 
and linebacker. He was part of the 2000 
PHS lacrosse team that finished with an 
impressive 17-1 record, so he knows what it 
takes to win. Other returning defensive play- 
ers include senior Lee Ranallo, who will play 
offensive guard and linebacker, and junior 
Alex Conway, who will occupy the offensive 
and defensive tackle positions. 



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New Quarterback 

The Tigers will h^ve a new quarterback 
under center this season. With the 
departure of Mike Bess aher the 1999 
campaign, senior quarterback Andrew 
Caprariello will now step in and direct the 
offense. 

Caprariello will be looking for 1999 sec- 
ond team all-CVC senior wide receiver Bill 
Freeman as a primary target. He was a favor- 
ite target for Bess, scoring four touchdowns 
during the season. 

Freeman is a playmaker, and can make 
defenses pay for missed assignments. Now 
that Bess is gone, Caprariello will have to get 



the ball to Freeman when he is open. The 
team will also use him at the comerback 
position, where his speed will help the 
defense immensely. 

Senior wide receiver David Phantavong 
and junior wide receiver Michael Chester will 
also be targets for Caprariello. Chester, who 
will also play the safety position, has the 
ability to break open a close game. Defenses 
that try to double team Freeman will have 
trouble covering Chester one-on-one, and 
vice versa. 

Gaspard Replaces Smith 

Lining up behind Caprariello will be 
senior back Clyde Gaspard, replacing 
1999 star tailback and co-captain 
Mataay Smith. Smith scored a touchdown in 
at least seven of the Tigers' games last sea- 
son. His offensive explosion will be a void 
that Gaspard has to fill quickly. 

The team will count on Gaspard s speed 
and agility throughout the season. He toW 
TOWN TOPICS that he prefers to put last 
season behind him. and that he expects 
improvement and more victories during the 
2000 campaign. 

Coach Strelecki agreed. "We have a 
chance to win." he said. "We have more 
speed, and the guys feel good about them- 
selves. Football is a sport where you need a 
lot of guys. The confidence level of the kids 
this year is a lot higher, and it's translating 
Into their work at practice." 

"Last year was a rebuilding year for us," 
said Tisdale, "but we're light years ahead of 
that this year. We know the offense well." 

Improvement Needed 

Tisdale and Montour both stressed how 
significant it is for the special teams 
and defense to Improve this season. 
Montour said the defense is still coming 
together, and a lot of work has to be done in 
order for the team to be successful. 

"We have to stop people." he explained, 
"or we're going to have to outscore every 
team. We have speed on offense, but defense 
is the biggest problem." For a team that 
averaged just under ten points per game last 
season, outscoring opponents may not be 
the best strategy. 

The Tigers have the ability to beat oppo- 
nents with the long ball, and the speed to 
break open a big play. The defense needs to 
improve, and the special teams must get bet- 
ter in order for this team to challenge in the 
Colonial Valley Division. —Steve Allen 



Palmer 
uare 



Sqi 



DOWNTOWN 



PRINCETON 



^-^ 



sophistiratrd ^hoppiiiii cxcrllriil eiitcrios 

M,v,-\\W f^' Sat lOam-bp'" • ^^""■'•^^'^'•' 1 Ham - 9 pm • .Wr'«y Noon-5pm 

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West Nile Virus 

Continued from Page 1 

is believed to be no need to 
notify students. 

Mercer County is continuing 
its mosquito-control program. 
This includes spraying stand- 
ing pools of water and treat- 
ing storm drains where water 
flow is sluggish. 

The federal government dis- 
tributed $2.9 million in spe- 
cial grants to mid-Atlantic 
states to enhance testing of 
birds and mosquitoes this 
summer. In addition, the 
State approved an additional 
$500,000 for mosquito con- 
trol programs and services, as 
well as $250,000 In capital 
funds to buy additional mos- 
quito control equipment. 

The West Nile Virus, an 
arboviral disease, is transmit- 
ted through the bite of a mos- 
quito that has picked up the 
virus by feeding on an 
infected bird. It is not directly 
transmitted from birds to 
humans, or from person to 
person. 

Although the dead crow 
found on the University cam- 
pus was the first to test posi- 
tive for West Nile Virus this 
year, it Is not the first infected 
bird in Princeton. Last fall, 
two crows were sent to the 
state laboratories for testing. 
One, which had been picked 
up on Ewing Street.tested 
positive. 



Sons were also bom to 
Kevin and Lea Ellen Collins, 
Plainsboro, August 15; Wil- 
liam and Marion Mathes, 
Princeton, August 15; Jason 
and Deborah Bronfeld, 
Princeton, August 15; Tho- 
mas and Deborah Lin- diorst, 
Pennington; and Stephen and 
Elizabeth Donahue, Prince- 
ton, August 16. 



Nan in SuUe Coodhkm 
After Being Etectrocoted 

A Trenton nuin was elec- 
trocuted while installing 
duct work in die basement 
of a home on Christoplier 
Avenue Tuesday after- 
noon. John Rkhenback, 
42, was staiKling on a 6- 
foot ladder installing dte 

f;;!* T^'J!!!!.^" ^ **;*,7 Daughters were bom to 
edge of a duct acddenteUy Stephen Kaplan and Wendy 
cut through an electrical Heath. August 14; and to 

Marcos Alarcon and Reina 
Castro, Princeton, August 17. 
Richcnback fell off the lad- 

der but never bst 



wire 
According to a witness, 



Plainsl>oro Art Festival 
To Be "Hands-On" Event 

Plainsboro will once again 
ignite an explosion of creative 
energy during its Fifth Annual 
Festival of the Arts, Saturday, 
September 16, from 1 to 5, 
on the Municipal Plaza. 

Poets, painters, dancers, 
mimes, and performers of all 
sorts will be on hand to cele- 
brate the arts in Plainsboro, 
and to engage visitors with 
demonstrations, performanc- 
es, music, and food. 



Prii 



)Or(/,.. 



ceton 



45-B STATE ROAD 

ROUTE 206 

PRINCETON, NJ 

TEL 609-924-9886 



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was transported to Ftild 
Capital Health Systems 
where, at press time, he 
was listed in stable 
coruiition. 



A Fistful of Popcorn, 
Princeton Channel TV 30's 
film review program, will fea- 
ture Susan Roth and Barbara 
Silberstein of the Princeton 
Public Library in a discussion 



"Hands on" will be the 
order of the day for kids and 
adults alike. Organizers aim 
to get the arts from gallery 
walls and theaters and display 
it in the community for every- 
one to enjoy. 

For a detailed schedule of 
events, call the library, 
275-2897. 



„ , . with regular panel members 

insix-ct repellent contaimng R^jjg^j grown, Marilyn 
DEET on clothmg and ^ j^„ ^^j c^^^,, ^g,^j^ 
exposed skm. Outdoor activi- ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^ upcoming 
ties should be limited dunng fii^/discussion series, "From 
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Any 35mm, Digital, 
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when 
active 



mosquitoes are most 
— Myma K. Bearse 



Hospital Reports Births 
To 1 1 Area Residents 



Health officials are hoping 
that residents can contribute 
to the mosquito control effort 
by clearing out sources of 
standing water, such as old 
tires, bird baths, buckets, or 
clogged rain gutters. 

This is the height of the 
mosquito season, and people 
participating in outdoor activi- 
ties are advised to spray 



History of Americans in 
World War II* 

On the television program, 
which will air for the first 
time on Monday, September 
4, at 8, Ms. Roth and Ms. 
Silverstein will talk about the 
documentary series; and film 

The Medical Center at ^"P*J''°'" *^f ^l'^" ^''"^^ ^° 

Princeton has reported births ^ "^ ^* Jf ''^[^'^i ''"""^ 

to 11 area residents for the the series, will be aired, 

week ending August 17. Th« television program will 

Sons were bom to Claudio ^ ^'-^^ on Monday. Wednes- 

and Tammy Tarquinio, ^' Thursday and Saturday. 

SkUlman. August 11; Kirit- ^"? » '? ^' c?"'*"^ Jwo 

wood Adams and Catherine "^J^ " from September 4 

Lecompte, Lawrencevllle, to September 16. 

August 12; Christian and Jen- The library series will begin 

nifer Andrews, Princeton, on September 17, and will 

August 12; and David and take place on sfac consecutive 

Christine Glogoff, Penning- Sundays, 
ton, August 13. 



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Here's an interesting 
sports question for you 
... Can you name the 
only 2 NFL teams whose 
nicknames come from a 
real person? ... One is 
the Cleveland Browns 
who were named after 
their first coach, Paul 
Brown ... The other is the 
Buffalo Bills, named 
after the famous show- 
man and buffalo hunter, 
William Cody, who was 
known as Buffalo Bill. 



» • # 



7 NFL teams have new 
head coaches this year 
— Dave Campo at Dal- 
las, Mike Sherman at 
Green Bay, Jim Haslett 
at New Orleans, Mike 
Martz at St. Louis, Dave 
Wannsledt at Miami, 
Bill Belichick at New 
England, and Al Groh at 
the New York Jets. 



An incredible sports 
record was set - not by a 
player - but by a fan ... 
Elizabeth Dooley, who 
died in June, 2000, at age 
87, attended more than 
4,000 CONSECUTIVE 
home games of the Bos- 
ton Red Sox ... She never 
missed a game at Fen- 
way Park for OVER 50 
YEARS, from 1944 to 
1998 ... Oddly enough, 
in all that time, she got 
only one foul ball — and 
broke 2 fingers in mak- 
ing the grab. 
» » ♦ 

I bet you didn't know ... 
Listing personal prop- 
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rugs, paintings onto 
your homeowner's pol- 
icy for additional cover- 
age is not as expensive 
as you might think. 
Please call Jay Bernard 
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PEOPLE ffi tfie News 



Linda FUher, a trust and 
estate lawyer, has joined The 
Glenmede Trust Company to 
lead an Initiative that will 
expand Glenmede 's family 
foundation management and 
consultation services. 

Prior to joining Glenmede, 
Ms. Rshcr was a partner with 
the Philadelphia-based law 
firm of Dechert Price & 
Rhoads. There, she special- 
ized in personal financial and 
estate planning, as well as 
contested probate and trust 
matters. 

Ms. Fisher is a past chair of 
the Philadelphia Bar Associa- 
tion's Probate and Trust Law 
Section and is a Fellow of the 
American College of Trust 
and Estate Counsel. She 
earned her law degree from 
the University of Pennsylva- 
nia Law School. Before join- 
ing the Dechert law firm in 
1974, she served as law clerk 
to The Honorable Max 
Rosenn, U.S. Court of Ap- 
peals for the Third Circuit. 



degree from Adelphi Univer- 
sity in Garden City, N.Y. 

Family Guidance Center is 
a not-for-profit social service, 
education, and healthcare 
agency serving central New 
Jersey. For information, call 
1-800-813-0555. 



David Winarsky. Moore 
Street, has accepted member- 
ship in the National Society 
of Collegiate Scholars and 
will be honored during a cam- 
pus ceremony this fall at 
Duke University, Durham, 
N.C. 




Lawrenceville resident Risa 
Brehon was recently hired as 
director of finance at Family 
Guidance Center. 253 
Nassau Street. Ms. Brehon 
was formerly a financial coun- 
selor with the agency's Con- 
sumer Credit Counseling Ser- 
vice in Hamilton Township. 
She earned her M.B.A. 



Trenton native James E. 
Gcrvasoni, Jr., recently 
joined Princeton Surgical 
Associates, a comprehensive 
surgical practice affiliated 
with the Medical Center at 
Princeton. Dr. Gervasoni is a 
specialist in surgical oncology 
and is certified by the Society 
of Surgical Oncologists. He is 
an associate member of the 
American Society of Clinical 
Oncology. 

Dr. Gervasoni received his 
medical degree from the Rob- 
ert Wood Johnson School of 
Medicine and was a surgical 
resident at St. Luke's/Roo- 
sevelt Hospital Center, an 
affiliate of Columbia Universi- 
ty. His surgical oncology fel- 
lowship was at Boston 
Unlverslty/Roger Williams 



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15 Off Any Purchase Over 100 

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Princeton Public Library 

CLOSED Saturday, Sunday & Monday 

September 2,3&4 

Monday • Thursday 9:00 am - 9:00 pm 

Friday & Saturday 9:00 am - 6:00 pm 

Sunday 1 :00 pm - 6:00 pm 

65 Witherspoon Street • 924-9529 
Visit us online 24/7/365 
www.princetonlibrary.org 



ALL OCCASION 

PORTRAITS 

PHOX PHOTOS 




CHILDREN • FIRST COMMUNIONS • MITZVAHS 

WEDDINGS • SWEET 1 5 & 1 6 PARTIES 

CORPORATE • HEAD SHOTS 

MODEL PORTFOLIOS 

ChaHes W. Phox, Jr., Proprietor • 609-688-1 532 



Linda Fisher 

Medical Center In Providence, 
R.I. 

In addition to his clinical 
training, Dr. Gervasoni is a 
fully trained research scientist 
with a doctorate in microbiol- 
ogy and immunology from 
the Medical College of Virgin- 
ia. His research has contrib- 
uted to a better understand- 
ing of how chemotherapeutic 
agents kill tumor cells that 
are multidrug resistant; and 
he was awarded first prize in 
1999 for basic science 
research and presentation by 
the New England Cancer 
Society. 




James E. Gervasoni Jr. 

Nancy L. Paley, a licensed 
clinical social worker, 
recently joined the staff of 
Jewish Family & Children's 
Service of Greater Mercer 
County. Ms. Paley received 
her master's degree in social 
work from the University of 
Pennsylvania. Philadelphia, in 
1985, graduating with a spe- 
cialization in the family. She 
has more than 15 years' 
experience in crisis interven- 
tion, training and curriculum 
development, case manage- 
ment and counseling. 

At her most recent job, Ms. 
Paley worked at the 
Sephardic Bikur Holim and 
Ma'ooz La'ebyon Inc. in Deal. 
As their psychiatric social 
worker, she provided counsel- 
ing and case management, 
and coordinated a big 
brother-big sister program, 
and networked with local rab- 
bis to best serve her clients in 
the community. 



Princeton Day School stu- 
dent Ashley Whitney 

attended the Cornell Univer- 
sity Summer College program 
from June 24 to July 15, with 
more than 100 other high 
school juniors and seniors 
from 23 states and 10 for- 
eign countries. During their 
three weeks on the Cornell 
campus in Ithaca, N.Y., the 
students sampled college- 
level classes, by taking a 
course for college credit. 



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leaving them soft to the touch, with a fresh, clean scent. You'll iilso 
notice the difference with casual wear, from khakis to golf shirts. 
Wet cleaning: Miele perfec-ted it, we have it, and you will love 
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Ample Parking Available 
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Craft 

C L E A n/E R S 



People 

Continued from Preceding Page 

Diane Carroll, former Sci- 
ence Education Program 
Head at the U.S. Department 
of Energy's Princeton Plasma 
Physics Laboratory (PPPL), 
recendy received a Special 
Award for Education and 
Outreach for the year 2000. 

Ms. Carroll is one of three 
recipients of the newly cre- 
ated award given by Fusion 
Power Associates (FPA) to 
recognize individuals who 
have been "energetically and 
creatively working for many 
years to educate the public 
on the benefits of fusion, with 
a special focus on teachers 
and students." 

The other honorees are 
Don Correll of the Lawrence 
Livermore National Labora- 
tory in Livermore, Calif., and 
Carol Danielson of General 
Atomics in San Diego. 

FPA officials announced the 
honorees during the organiza- 
tion's annual meeting and 
symposium in July at the Uni- 
versity of California at San 
Diego. 




Princeton resident James 
T. Dwver HI has been 
appointed to the board of 
trustees of Catholic Charities. 
Before moving to Mercer 
County. Mr. Dwyer was a 
member of the Catholic Char- 
ities. Diocese of Memphis 
board of trustees for three 
years. 

Mr. Dwyer is the managing 
director at MPl Securities, 
where he has served siiKe 
May 1999. He was previously 
senior vice president for Mor- 
gan Keegan & Company in 
Tennessee, and Merrill Lynch 
& Company in New York. His 
experience has included mid- 
dle nwirket investment bank- 
ing and mezzanine financing. 

Mr. Dwyer received a bach- 
elor's degree in political 
economy and a master's 
degree in business from The 
Johns Hopkins University. 
Baltimore, Md. 



Diane Carroll 

of New Jersey's Fund for 
Excellence. 

Professor Glickman has 
written or edited more than 
10 books and 100 articles on 
issues ranging from urban 
economic development to 
econometric analysis to inter- 
national direct investment. 

Prior to joining Rutgers, he 
held faculty appointments at 
the University of Pennsylva- 
nia (1969-1982) and the Uni- 
versity of Texas' Lyndon 
Johnson School of Public 
Affairs. In addition, he has 
hekl teaching and research 
positions at institutions 
throughout the world, includ- 
ing the International Institute 
for Applied Systems Analysis 
(Austria); Cambridge Univer- 
sity and University College, 
London (United Kingdom); 
the Netherlands Institute for 
Advanced Studies; and Tokyo 
and Gakushuin universities in 
Japan. 



The Board of Governors of 
Rutgers University recentiy 
appointed Norman J. Glick> 
mam, Poe Road, to the posi- 
tion of University Professor. 
Dr. Glickman has been direc- 
tor of the Center for Urt>an 
Pobcy Research at Rutgers 
since 1989. He is also State 
of New Jersey Professor of 
Urban Planning, a special 
position created by the State 



Dr. Glickman is principal 
investigator of a four-year $4 
million contract with the U.S. 
Department of Housing and 
Urban Development, the first 
research contract of its kind 
ever awarded to a unh^ersity. 
He is also leading a three- 
year evaluation of capacity 
building among community 
development corporations for 
The Ford Foundation. 

Dr. Glickman served at 
HUDs Office of Policy Devel- 
opment and Research during 
the Carter administration. He 
is currently a member of the 
NJ Council of Academic Pol- 
icy Advisors. He has also 
advised community organiza- 
tions and is currently on the 
broad of trustees of New 
Community Corporation of 
Newark. 




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A FULL-SERVICE RETIREMENT COMMUNITY 

iiivitfs you to join us lor our 

Fitness Center Grand Opening 

Tuesday, September 12th 

from 1():00.\.M. to 4:()()I'.m. O^ 

Our very special guest 

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PRINCETON UNIVERSITV PUBLIC LECTURES SERIES 

Frontiers of Knowledge 

Centennial Lectures by Distinguished Alumni of the Graduate School 

Jesus, the Crucifixion, 
and the Origins of 
Christianity 



Paula L. Fredriksen GS79 

Aurelio Protessor of Scripture 
Department of Religion 
Boston University 




4:00 p.m. 

Sunday, September 17, 2000 

Frist Campus Center 

FREE AND OPEN TO THE PUBLIC WITH RECEPTION FOliOWING 

For infnrmalion, call 609-258-2742; e-mail: cenlen^ princclon.edu; wMw.princeton.edu centennial 

Vww ( ,impiis ( fu\%\ IN l(>< .ili-d iMi VN.ishmnHin RimiI iH-nvt-rii f'i<>N|H-tl A\fmu- .iiid l\\ l..tni- 



Tin: Centennial of the CiR.xDUATE Schooi 






SUMMER YOUTH EMPLOYMENT CLOSING CEREMONY: The Princeton Human Services Commission's 
l^mm^ EmploymeTi^^^^^ for Youth ended on Friday. August 25. The participants attended a 
cToTSrceremony and pool party at Community Park Pools. On hand were Princeton Township Mayor 
SiyTlS? SaXnd; the Viceihair of the Humln Services Commission, Lance Liverman; Director of 
Humln SIvices, Cynthia Mendez; as well as some of the participating "?"P~«'V ^'S?"'"*'^"' JSf 
nSX, Mr. Liver^uiS, and Associate Director Alta Rex presented each youth participant with a Certifl- 
cate of Achievement, and each work site with a Certificate of Appreciation. ,^roi,c;«*5««*^sp<«4«»n, 

Eden Evening Proceeds 
To Help Autism Services 



FALL 
LETTUCE 

Hardy Mums in bud 

KALE 

Mazur Nursery 

& Flower Shop 

"Growing Quality Plants for 65 years!" 
265 Baker's Basin Rd, * LviUe * 587 9150 



The creativitv of area pro- 
fessional chefs will be in the 
spotlight on September 10, 
as An Eden Evening on the 
Town returns with a dinner 
that must be one of a kind. 
The black-tie evening, an 
annual benefit for the Eden 
Family of Services will take 
place at Grounds for Sculp- 
ture, from 5-9, and will fea- 
ture gourmet cuisine pre- 
pared by members of the 
Professional Chef's Guild of 
Central New Jersey. 

The five-course meal will 
feature everything from 
grilled diver scallops for an 
appetizer, to crab and 
chicken "pot-au-feu" as the 
entree. 

A 2000 Great Escape Vaca- 
tion Flaffie will be held in con- 
nection with the Eden 
Evening. The winner will have 
the choice of two vacations — 
either in Cabo San Lucas, 
Mexico, or Whistler, British 
Columbia, Canada. Two 
roundtrip tickets provided by 
Continental Airlines, and a 
seven-night stay at a luxury 
resort will be included in the 
package. Purchase of a ticket 
to Eden Evening is not 
required to purchase raffle 
tickets. 



donate flowers and decora- 
tions; Tri-State Rentals, 
which will provide tables, 
chairs, linens and china; and 
Country Club Services, whkh 
will provide complimentary 
valet service. 



A collection of door prizes 
will be distributed during the 
evening through periodic ran- 
dom drawings. According to 
Eden Evening Co-Chairs Pat 
Neufeld an Nora Orphankks. 
all prizes have been donated. 
They include jewelry, original 
artwork, and Waterford Crys- 
tal, as well as shopping 
sprees, pampering at the spa, 
and much more. 

Co-executive chefs Shawn 
Lawson and CoHn P. Marsh, 
CEC, have assembled nfK>re 
than a dozen area chefs, all 
of whom are donating their 
services. The staff of Souffle 
of Hamilton will also assist. 

Co-primary sponsors of the 
benefit are U.S. Trust Com- 
pany of New Jersey, and an 
anonymous donor. In addi- 
tion to the Professional 
Chefs Guild, other contribut- 
ing sponsors include the 
Hyatt Regency Princeton; 
providing the services of its 
catering staff; Grournis for 
Sculpture, the event host; 
Wildflowers, which will 



Tickets are priced at $175 
and are available from the 
Eden Institute Foundation, at 
987-0099. Raffle tickets will 
sell for $50, and are available 
by calling the same number. 
All proceeds will benefit the 
Eden Family of Services, 
which provides educational, 
resklential employment and 
outreach services for children 
and adults with autism. 

*MaDV Voices' to Eiplore 
Joy & Magic off Poctiy 

A six-week series of pro- 
grams — "Many Vokes- 
Series 3" — will begin on 
Monday, September 1 1 . 
Sponsored by the Prince- 
ton Senior Resource Cen- 
ter, the sessions will be 
heki at Redding Circle, 
from 1 to 2:30. There is 
no charge. 

"Many Voices" will offer 
partk:ipants an opportunity 
to share, reflect, dIscuM. 
and discover the Joy and 
magic of poetry. Poetry, 
meant to be heard and 
enjoyed, is music written 
for the human vofce. 

Participants will )oin 
Marilyn Middlebrook in 
"dialogues" and Rice 
Lyons in "word play," as 
they expkire the language 
of heart and humor. 

To register, call the Prin- 
ceton Senior Resource 
Center, at 924-7108. 



NKOWVVER 

We pick-up 
and deliver 

924-5144 • Open Sunday 
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Rooms with a Better View 




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self-awareness through movement 

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Call for more information 
or to schedule a lesson. 



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begin? 

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2 hour in-home consultation with a professional 
interior designer. 

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Support Sources 

The American Cancer Society in Mercer County will hold 
a Prostate Health Awareness Program on Thurs- 
day, September 14, from 5 to 8, In the Hamilton Town- 
ship Public Library, Mercerville. 

The speakers' panel for this free program, sponsored by 
the Cancer Society's Prostate Cancer Task Force In Mer- 
cer County, will include internist William Stanley and radi- 
ation oncologist Daniel Fram, both part of the Trenton- 
based Capital Health System. Earle Linder. a urologist on 
staff at Robert Wood Johnson Hospital. Hamilton will also 
participate. 

Prostate cancer survivors Glenn Parker, Skillman, ar»d 
Lawrenceville resident Phil Benson will share their experi- 
ences with diagnosis, treatment, and life after prostate 
cancer. A panel discussion will follow the presentations. 

Pre-registration for the program is required. Call 895- 
0101. For more information about the American Cancer 
Society, call 800-ACS-2345, or visit the website at 
www.cancer.org. 

A new five-week workshop, lAFF with Rice Lyons, 

designed to make life a lot more fun, will meet at Redding 
Circle, starting September 14, from 1 to 2:30. The fee for 
the workshop, sponsored by the Princeton Senior 
Resource Center, will be $25. 

Join the workshop for fun, companionship and laughter, 
as participants gather to play, to exercise, and to dance. 
Learn relaxation techniques, and graceful, gentle move- 
ments that help offset the harmful effect aging can have on 
the body. Boost the immune system with healing laughter, 
which acts as a balm for body and spirit. To register, call 
the Resource Center, at 924-7108. 

More than 17 million Americans have asthma. Thirty-five 
percent of these cases are children. This week on Caucus: 
New Jersey, Emmy Award-winning anchor Steve Adubato 
will address the issue of children's Access to Care for 
Treatment of Asthma. The program uill be aired at 
12:30 p.m. on Saturday, September 2 on Charuiel 13/ 
WNET and at 7:30 a.m. on Saturday, September 2 and 10 
a.m. on Sunday, September 3 on NJN-Public Television. 
For more information visit www.caucusnj.org. 



Channel 30 to Show Fihn 
On American U. of Beirut 

A documentary film about 
the American University of 
Beirut (AUB). which has 
strong ties to the Princeton 
community, will appear on 
Princeton Community TV 
(Channel 30 on the A-side of 
the RCN cable system) at 6, 
Monday through Friday, Sep- 
tember 4 to September 8. 

The University's president, 
John Waterbury, was for- 
meriy professor of politics 
and international affairs and 
director of the Woodrow Wil- 
son School Center for Inter- 
national Studies at Princeton 
University. 

Princeton resident David 
Dodge served as the acting 
president of AUB on two 
occasions; and a Princeton 
University graduate, Malcolm 
Kerr, was assassinated while 
serving as president during 



the turmoil 
1984. 



In Lebanon in 



Robert Goheen, former 
president of Princeton Uni- 
versity, chaired the AUB 
Board of Trustees in the 
1980s; and former Princeton 
University President William 
Bowen is a member of the 
AUB International advisory 
board. Princeton's dean of 
engineering, James Wei, Is a 
member of the AUB board of 
trustees. 

The documentary retraces 
the history of the AUB, shows 
Its setting In Beirut, describes 
Its academic programs, the 
work of Its faculty, the activi- 
ties of its students, and the 
contributions of its graduates 
to Mideast society. 

For more Information on 
TV30A and the joint Prince- 
ton Cable TV Committee, call 
Bemie Miller at 921-8657. or 
BPM145@AOL.com. 




MUSIC TOGETHER* 

Songs • Chants • Movement • Instrument Play 
lor Infants & Toddlers & their Parents or Caregivers 

Classes Begin in September. 

Call for demonstration dates 

and class brochure. 

Help your child grow musically! 

609-924-7801 x13 

Princeton • Pennington • Kingston • Hillsborough • La/yre..ceville 
East Windsor • West Windsor • Plainsboro • Cranbury • Easi Bomsv/ick 



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IsiQ Alexander Road 3rd Floor Princeton NJ 08540 609-921 -6800 1 



Due to the Remodel 

The Book Department 

is CLOSED for the summer 

(re-opening Sept, 5th) 

HOWEVER 

We are takine orders 

on our web site 

www.pustore.com 

FREE SHIPPING 



PHARMACY 

CONVENIENCE STORE 

APPAREL & INSIGNIA 

DEPARTMENTS REMAIN 

OPEN 



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rinceton 



U-STORE 



Mon.'Sat 9 am-9 pm 
Sunday 1 1 am-S pm 




36 University Place • Princeton, N| 08540 * 609-921-8500 



The Princeton Pharmacy 

At the University Store Ground Floor «; 



REMAIN OPEN DUF 
The University Store 
REMODEL 

Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. 
Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Sunday, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. 

FREE Delivery 

Senior Citizen Discounts 



CaU 924-4545 



Quality That Lasts A Lifetime. 



\ 



/ 




Hamilton . 

.^i. Continuing Care ^^ 
^k Center <^^ 



Maurice T Penlli 
Adult Da y Care Center 






Hamilton-OLS 

junior C < n I t I 

For more 'mfortnatxon 
call 588-0091 



-nwone in your family rwcd> <peCM! c,\k. >uch a* 
rchabiht.itum. loni: tcmi nur>.ing c.irc. ivlult diy care <m .\ 
upportivo senior center, we're here to lenJ a helpuvj h.tnJ 
Humiltwi CoJitmumg Care CeJiter i> hmne tor I v'' reMJent* 
aIuj receive qii.ilit\ cire while enjovinc many activitic? anJ 
special events which help their tamiiie? remain .m jctivc part 
ot their lives. In our ccrtiheJ Al:heimcr's ui^K. rcsiJtiU* 
appreciate the trecJom to enfti^- lite in a secure an J hrisht 
cnvirv>nment. All of our re>Klent> cnioy the company of 
Roxanne and Forest, our re>ivlent cat>. 
Our subacute rehabilitation program serves resiJents 
who receive intensive daily therapie> to help them make 
the transition hack to health and independent living. 
The Maurice T. Perilli Adult Da> Care Center 
and the HunuIton-OL5 Semor Center pro\ ide 
full daytime prv>cram> ot recreation, social 
activities and nutntious meals. The Penlli 
Center is a certified medical day 
care facility serving the necd.s 
o\ individual who require 
medical as>:>tance during the day 
The Hamilton -OLS senior center 
IS a resource for more active seniors who enjoy day trips, 
exercise sessions, bingo, movies, and arts and crafts. 




Member, RW'J Hfultfi Care Corp at Hamilton 




SUMMER YOUTH EMPLOYMENT CLOSING CEREMONY: The Princeton Human Services Commission's 
lummer Empl^^^^ for Youth ended on Friday, August 25. The participants attended a 

cuSing cerlJmSny and pool party at Community Paric Pools. On hand were Princeton Township Mayor 
S^ms Sarchand; the ViceSjhair of the Human Services Commission, Lance L.verman; D"-ector of 
Human Services, Cynthia Mendez; as well as some of the participating "0"P'«»«'*.°'9;"'"*'^"»- Jf^f 
mayor, Mr. Liver;naJ!, and Associate Director Alta Rex presented each youth participant with a Certifi- 
cate of Achievement, and each work site with a Certificate of Appreciation . iP^o „, curves p„om sponMm) 

Eden Evening Proceeds 
To Help Autism Services 



donate flowers and decora- 
tions; Tri-Statc Rentals, 
which will provide tables, 

The creativity of area pro- ^hairs. linens and china; and 
fessional chefs will be in the Country Club Services, which 
spotlight on September 10. will provide complimentaiy 
as An Eden Evening on the ^^'^^ service. 
Town returns with a dinner 

that must be one of a kind. Tickets are priced at $175 
The black-tie evening, an and arc available from the 
annual benefit for the Eden Eden Institute Foundation, at 
Family of Services will take 987-0099. Raffle tickets will 
place at Grounds for Sculp- sell for $50. and are available 
ture. from 5-9. and will fea- by calling the same number, 
ture gourmet cuisine pre- All proceeds will benefit the 
pared by members of the Eden Family of Services, 
Professional Chef's Guild of which provides educational, 
Central New Jersey. residential employment and 

The five-course meal will outreach seaices for children 
feature everything from ^nd adults with autism. 



We pick-up 
and deliver 

924-51 44 • Open Sunday 

55 State Road (Rt. 206) Princeton 



grilled diver scallops for an 
appetizer, to crab and 
chicken "pot-au-feu" as the 
entree. 

A 2000 Great Escape Vaca- 
tion Raffle will be held in con- 
nection with the Eden 
Evening. The winner will have 
the choice of two vacations — 
either in Cabo San Lucas. 
Mexico, or V^'histler, British 
Columbia. Canada. Two 
roundtrip tickets provided by 
Continental Airlines, and a 
seven-night stay at a luxury 
resort will be included in the 
package. Purchase of a ticket 
to Eden Evening is not 
required to purchase raffle 
tickets. 



A collection of door prizes 
will be distributed during the 
evening through periodic ran- 
dom drawings. According to 
Eden Evening Co-Chairs Pat 
Neufeld an Nora Orphanides, 
all prizes have been donated. 
They include jewelry, original 
artwork, and Waterford Crys- 
tal, as well as shopping 
sprees, pampering at the spa, 
and much more. 

Co-executive chefs Shawn 
Lawson and CoHn P. Marsh. 
CEC, have assembled more 
than a dozen area chefs, all 
of whom are donating their 
services. The staff of Souffle 
of Hamilton will also assist. 

Co-primary sponsors of the 
benefit are U.S. Trust Com- 
pany of New Jersey, and an 
anonymous donor. In addi- 
tion to the Professional 
Chef's Guild, other contribut- 
ing sponsors include the 
Hyatt Regency Princeton; 
providing the services of its 
catering staff; Grounds for 
Sculpture, the event host; 
Wildflowers. which will 



'Manv Voices' to Explore 
Jov & Magic of Poetry 

A six-week scries of pro- 
grams — "Many Voices- 
Series 3" — will begin on 
Monday, September 11. 
Sponsored by the Prince- 
ton Senior flesource Cen- 
ter, the sessions will be 
held at Redding Circle, 
from 1 to 2:30. There is 
no charge. 

"Many Voices" will offer 
participants an opportunity 
to share, reflect, discuis. 
and discover the )oy and 
magic of poetry. Poetry, 
meant to be heard and 
enjoyed, is music written 
for the human voke. 

Participants will Join 
Marilyn Middlebrook in 
"dialogues" and Rice 
Lyons in "word play," as 
they expk)re the language 
of heart and humor. 

To register, call the Prin- 
ceton Senior Resource 
Center, at 924-7108. 



UNCLAtSIFlID CLAStiriDt: 

TOWM TOPICS idea ot U'unviq a 
quarter wMe looking fof a dime 
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Guild Certified Feldenkrais' Teacher 
JACLYN BOONE 609-279-9883 

You will learn to improve mobility, 

range of motion, and iticrease 
self-awareness through movement 

Move^ Like/ oy Kid/ A^al^ 

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or to schedule a lesson. 




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FALL 
LETTUCE 

Hardy Mums in bud 

KALE 

Mazur Nursery 

& Flow«r Shop 

"Growing Qualitv Plants for 65 i^ears!" 
265 Baker's Basin Rd, * LviMc * 587-9150 

Rooms with a Better View 




Barbara Campbell 908-28 1 -9924 

Want to do it yourself hut dtm'l know where lo 
tiegin'.' 

Let a proleNSional guide sou. 

2 hour in-home consultation with a professional 
interior designer 



Personalized poilfolio includes 
samples, ideas lor vMndu\\ 
accessories. 



fii>or plan, fabric 
treatments and 



All inclusive price 300.00 



Evening and Saturday appointments available. 



PEPPrs 

HAIR DESIGN 



Your 

Full Service 

Salon 



133 Washington St. 

Rocky Hill 

(609) 924-0600 

{609)924-1200 




Support Sources 

The American Cancer Society in Mercer County will hold 
a Prostate Health Awareness Program on Thurs- 
day, September 14, from 5 to 8. in the Hamilton Town- 
ship Public Library, Mercerville. 

The speakers' panel for this free program, sponsored by 
the Cancer Society's Prostate Cancer Task Force in Mer- 
cer County, will include internist William Stanley and radi- 
ation oncologist Daniel Fram, both part of the Trenton- 
based Capital Health System. Earle Linder, a urologist on 
staff at Robert Wood Johnson Hospital, Hamilton will also 
participate. 

Prostate cancer survivors Glenn Parker. Skillman, and 
Lawrencevillc resident Phil Benson will share their experi- 
ences with diagnosis, treatment, and life after prostate 
cancer. A panel discussion will follow the presentations. 

Pre-registration for the program is required. Call 895- 
0101. For more information about the American Cancer 
Society, call 800-ACS-2345, or visit the website at 
www.cancer.org. 

A new five-week workshop, LAFF with Rice Lyons, 

designed to make life a lot more fun, will meet at Redding 
Circle, starting September 14, from 1 to 2:30. The fee for 
the workshop, sponsored by the Princeton Senior 
Resource Center, will be $25. 

Join the workshop for fun, companionship and laughter, 
as participants gather to play, to exercise, and to dance. 
Learn relaxation techniques, and graceful, gentle move- 
ments that help offset the harmful effect aging can have on 
the body. Boost the immune system with healing laughter, 
which acts as a balm for body and spirit. To register, call 
the Resource Center, at 924-7108. 

More than 17 million Americans have asthma. Thirty-five 
percent of these cases are children. This week on Caucus: 
New Jersey, Emmy Award-uinning anchor Steve Adubato 
will address the issue of children's Access to Care for 
Treatment of Asthma. The program will be aired at 
12:30 p.m. on Saturday, September 2 on Channel 13/ 
WNET and at 7:30 a.m. on Saturday, September 2 and 10 
a.m. on Sunday, September 3 on NJN-Public Television. 
For more information visit www.caucusnj.org. 



Channel 30 to Show Fihn 
On American U. of Beirut 

A documentary film about 
the American University of 
Beirut (AUB), which has 
strong ties to the Princeton 
community, will appear on 
Princeton Community TV 
(Channel 30 on the A-side of 
the RCN cable system) at 6. 
Monday through Friday, Sep- 
tember 4 to September 8. 

The University's president, 
John Waterbury, was for- 
merly professor of politics 
and international affairs and 
director of the Woodrow Wil- 
son School Center for Inter- 
national Studies at Princeton 
University. 

Princeton resident David 
Dodge served as the acting 
president of AUB on two 
occasions; and a Princeton 
University graduate, Malcolm 
Kerr, was assassinated while 
serving as president during 



the turmoil in 
1984. 



Lebanon in 



Robert Goheen, former 
president of Princeton Uni- 
versity, chaired the AUB 
Board of Trustees in the 
1980s; and former Princeton 
University President William 
Bowen is a member of the 
AUB international advisory 
board. Princeton's dean of 
engineering, James Wei. is a 
member of the AUB board of 
trustees. 

The documentary retraces 
the history of the AUB, shows 
its setting in Beirut, describes 
its academic progran^. the 
work of its faculty, the activi- 
ties of its students, and the 
contributions of its graduates 
to Mideast society. 

For more Information on 
TV30A and the joint Prince- 
ton Cable TV Committee, call 
Bemie Miller at 921-8657. or 
BPM145@AOL.com. 




MUSIC TOGETHER* 

Songs • Chants • Movement • Instmment Play 
for Infants & Toddlers & then Parents or Caregivers 

Classes Begin in September. 

Call for demonstration dates 

and class brochure. 

Help your child grow musically! 

609-924-7801 x13 

Princeton • Pennington • Kingston • Hillsborough • Lawre-tcevHIe 
East Windsor • West Windsor • Plainsboro • Cranbury • Easi Bnjnsv/icK 



INTERNET® 



■ $19.95 internet skccessy^'^p^-is:V L^r ' 

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inder Road 



■incetoi 



08540 



Due to the Remodel 

The Book Department 

is CLOSED for the summer 

(re-opening Sept. 5th) 

HOWEVER 



PHARMACY 

CONVENIENCE STORE 

APPAREL & INSIGNIA 

DEPARTMENTS REMAIN 

OPEN 



We are takine orders 

on our web site 

www.pustore.com 

FREE SHIPPING 




rinceton 



U-STORE 



Mon.'SaU 9 am'9 pm 
Sunday 1 1 am-6 pm 



36 University Place • Princeton, N| 08540*609-921-8500 



The Princeton Pharmacy 

At the University' Store Ground Floor 



WILL REMAIN OPEN DURING 

The University Store 

REMODEL 

Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. 
Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Sunday, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. 

FREE Deliver]; 

Senior Citizen Discounts 



CaU 924-4545 



r^**^ 



Quality That Lasts A Lifetime 





^ 



Hamilton 



;^fe 



Continuing Care 4^^ 

Center ^Wp^ 



Maurice T Perilli 
Adult Da y Care Center 






Hamilton-OLS 

3 < n I 1) f C t 1 1 I ' 

For more in/onnatioti 
call 588-0091 



^X'hen !K>meimc ir 'ulv need? «fcci.ii n Ay 

reluhilu.ititin. lone temi nurMnt: ore. .klult di\ c.Kl i 

ipfvTtivi ntcr. we're here t>> IcnJ .i help 

ffamiltwi LoiuniumR Care Center i- h.tme tor I v ,v ■ .. i- 
'A\« rcceiw qu..litv ^,ir- -^'li- .-niovinc nviny .ictr. !'ic^ n-.l 
-reci.il event- '.^ H; .h h- iinihe? renwin m 

(>t' ihcir liw- tieJ Ahheimer'? unit. reMJcnt' 

■ipprecwte the trecdom t<> enjoy hie in .» secure .inJ hight 
en\ ironment. .^11 of our re-ulent* cnioy the cnnp.mv d 
Rox.tnne .ind Forest, our resident ai-. 
Our Hih.icute rehahihtation program Mrn'cs residents 
who receive inteaMve daily therapies to help them make 
the transition back to health and independent Ii\ i 

Tl.c Maurice T. PeriHi Adult Dun Cure Ceiitci 
and the Humiltoti-OLS itetuor Center pr.n idc 
hill davtime procrams ot recreation, xxial 
ictivitiei and nutrituxy meal< The renlli 
Center is a certitied medical d u j 

care t.»cility setMng the needs 
kA individual who require 
medical as-istance during the dav 
The Hamilton-OLS senior centi ■ 
\- a resource for more active seniors who enjoy dm trips, 
exercise sessions, bingo, movies, and arts and craftv 



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OBITUARIES 



Rebecca Sachs Mackey, 

63, died August 24 at home. 

Bom In Oil City. Pa., she 
lived in Hopewell for 30 
years. 

Mrs. Mackey retired in 
1993 from the Princeton 
Regional Schools as a physi- 
cal education teacher and 
coach. She coached boys var- 
sity soccer during the 1970's 
and track and field at Prince- 
ton High School. 



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She enjoyed playing tennis 
and was co-captain of Prince- 
ton Racquet Club's traveling 
team, where she was named 
Player of the Year in 1998. 

She graduated from the 
University of Wisconsin. 

She is survived by her hus- 
band. David Mackey; her 
mother, Leila Sachs of Cham- 
bersburg. Pa.; a sister, Jan 
Eppleman of Greencastle, 
Pa.; a brother, William Sachs 
of Middlesex; and nieces and 




mond Road and Route 1 . 

Memorial contributions may 
be made to Princeton 
Regional Scholarship Founda- 
tion. 151 Moore Street, 
Princeton 08540; or Fox 
Chase Cancer Center, 7701 
Burholme Avenue, Philadel- 
phia. Pa. 19111. 



Eugene Emile Pierre, 

75, Linden Lane, died August 
25 at Princeton Medical 
Center. 

A graduate of Princeton 
High School, he was a life- 
long Princeton resident. 



Loma Greenberg Biems, 

90. of Princeton, died August 
23 in Hamilton Continuing 
Care Center, Mercerville. 

Bom in Philadelphia, she 
moved to New Jersey two 
years ago. - 

She was the proprietor of a 
jewelry store in Philadelphia 
for more than 20 years 
before retiring. 



Rebecca S. Mackey 

nephews. 

Graveside service will be 
Wednesday, August 30, at 1 1 
a.m. at Highland View Ceme- 
tery, Hopewell. The Rev. 
George Lynch of Calvary 
Baptist Church, Hopewell, 
will officiate. 

Memorial service will be 
September 17 at 3 p.m. at 
Princeton Racquet Club, Ray- 



He was employed by AT&T 
as a microwave radio equip- 
ment technician from 1946 
until his retirement in 1983. 

He was an avid model air- 
plane designer and won 
numerous awards over the 
years. He was also a Dix- 
ieland and jazz enthusiast. 



, JJ U U JL >^ siHCi' rj6S 

^ SYMPATHY FhOWKRS,., 
An expression of love 

(609) 924-9340 • 360 Nassau St, Princeton 



Jefferson (Batfi & "Kitcfien 

"Bath Renovations Our Specialty" 

190 Witherspoon Street, Princeton 
609-924-0762 

Hours: Mon-Fri 9-5:30; Sot 9-3 




H 



yiLKKNSON 

INTERIORS 



nowlv arripcc. 

antiques 
"1 accessories 



20 Nassau Street • Princeton 
Wed-Sat 12-4 or by app't • 609-252-9010 



She was a volunteer 
teacher of English as a sec- 
ond language. 

Wife of the late Lester 
Smith and Jesse Biems, she 
is survived by a nephew, 
Maurice O. Weinberg,; a 
niece Elaine Weinberg of 
Princeton; two great- 
nephews; and a great-niece. 

Private funeral services and 
burial were Friday at Adath 
Jeshurun Cemetery, Philadel- 
phia. Rabbi Daniel Grossman 
of Adath Israel Congregation 
officiated. 



He was a member of Amer- 
ican Legion Post 76, Prince- 
ton; National Free Flight 
Society; and the Academy of 
Model Aeronautics. 

A veteran of Worid War 11, 
he was awarded the Bronze 
Star tmd the Purple Heart. 
He was wounded in action at 
Waldhambath, France, 
December 4, 1944. 



The period of mourning will 
be observed at the Weinberg 
residence. 

Memorial contributions may 
be made to Jewish Family & 
Children's Service of Greater 
Mercer County. 707 Alex- 
ander Road, Princeton 
08540. 



He is survived by three 
nieces, three nephews, 13 
grandnieces and nephews, 
and nine great-grandnieces 
and nephews. 

A Mass of Christian Burial 
will be said Friday at 1 1 a.m. 
at St. Paul's Roman Catholic 
Church, 214 Nassau Street. 
Burial will follow in St. Paul's 
Cemetery. 



Selma Feldman, of 

Princeton, died August 15. 

She is survived by her hus- 
band. Philipp; a daughter. 
Bonny Kusik of Massachu- 
setts; a son. Bob of Florida; 
and six grandchildren. 

MenK}rial contributions may 
be made to a charity of the 
donor's choice. 



Frierkis may call at The 
Kimble Funeral Home, 1 
Hamilton Avenue, Friday 
from 9 to 10:30 a.m. Ameri- 
can Legion Post 76 will con- 
duct a service at 10 a.m. 

Memorial contributions may 
be made to American Legion, 
Post 76. 



Theresa Thomas, 77. 

of Princeton and Rehoboth 
Beach, Del., died August 21 
at the home of her daughter 
in Wilmington, Del. 
She was bom in Plainsboro. 



Julia V. Haz, 86. Red- 
ding Circle, died August 25 at 
the Merwick Unit, Medical 
Center at Princeton. 

Bom in Guayaquil. Ecua- 
dor, she lived for many years 
in New York before moving 
to Princeton in 1970. She 
worked for E.R. Squibb until 
she retired in 1982. 

She enjoyed travel and 
social activities. 



She is survived by her 
daughter. Rose of Wilming- 
ton; a son, John L. of Tren- 
ton; a sister. Rose Bartolino 
of Lawrence; four grandchil- 
dren; arKJ five great-grand- 
children. 

Mass of Christian Burial 
was said Friday at St. Paul's 
Roman Catholic Church, 
Burial was in the parish 
cemetery. 



She is survived by a son. 
Xavier E. of West Palm 
Beach. Fla.. a grandson; a 
great-grandson; two sisters; 
and a brother. 

After cremation, services 
will be held at Princeton 
Memorial Park, Washington 
Township, on Saturday, Sep- 
tember 9 at 1 1 a.m. 



TOWN TOPICS 

ONLINE 



www.towntopics.com 



Fred Wetzel Sr., of 

Princeton, died August 22 at 
the Merwick Unit of the Medi- 
cal Center at Princeton. 

Bom in Zunsweir, Germa- 
ny, he lived in Trenton before 
moving to Princeton 16 years 
ago. 

In his youth he was an avid 
bicyclist and soccer player. 



He is survived by his wife. 
Rose Wetzel; a son, Fred Jr. 
of Atlanta; two daughters, E. 
Susan Magill of Hamilton 
Square and Hilda Fedak of 
Englewood. Fla; and five 
grarKlchildren. 

Funeral was Saturday at 
Kimble Funeral Home. Burial 
was in Ewing Cemcteiy. 



p^ f^^^d^lr 




Sympathy 

Baskets 

and 

Food Platters 



Lovingly Created 
Personally Delivered 



Princeton Shoppina Center 

North Harrison Street 

Princeton, NJ 08540 

Tel 609.924.7755 
Fax 609.924.3697 



THE PRINCETON UNIVERSITY CHAPEL 



Welcomes you 
to worship 

Sunday, September 3. 
at 10:00 a.m. 



The rev. Sue Anne Steffey Morrow 

Associate Dean of Religious Life 





CLASSIC HAIR 

=^ 921-7047 




Back to School SPECIAL 

HAIRCUT $oc "' -^'^"' 
& STYLE ''^ 

Special with Laura. lVa//c-/ns Welcome! 



& blow dry 

WITH THIS AD 



FULL SERVICE HAIR SALON 

Open Monday - Saturday 

830 STATE ROAD, 

PRINCETON, NJ 08540 




Joanne Dailey, LCSW 

1 66 Bunn Dnve • So.ie i • Pnrcetc- • New jersey 08540 

609-683-0002 



Therapy for Women 

Self-Confidence Concerns 

Relationship Issues 

Depression 

Anxiety 



Ms. C>Qky. a Pnncelon psychotheropisr 
\ for CNer : 5 years, has helped rr)ar\y women 
work through hfe obstacles arxi then move 
- . toward autonon-iy and wholeness. 
fj She offers iradiuonal psychotherapy 
■ ondjm Shin j/utsu. _^___^ 




w 




Paint perks up your 
home.. .and protects! 

We clean out gutters, do repairs, powerwash 

to remove mildew, putty the windows, 

caulk the cracks, for longer-lasting 

protection and beauty 

for your home! 

•Professional Painting Pays! In many ways" 
a pnnceton business for over 40 years 

Call 609-924-1474 





■loniin* 



JULIUS H. GROSS 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

SEALED BIDS will be received from bidders classified under N.J.S A 
27 7-35 1 et seq , in the NJDQT MULTI-PURPOSE ROOM, New Jersey 
DepanmenI of Transportation, 1035 Parkway Avenue, until 1000 am 
on 9/7/00 and opened and read for: 

GROVEVILLE ALLENTOWN ROAD, OVER DOCTORS CREEK 
(MERCER COUNTY BRIDGE #672 7) 
CONTRACT »MER960966, GRADING. PAVING, AND STRUCTURES, 
TOWNSHIP OF HAMILTON - COUNTY OF MERCER 
FEDERAL PROJECT »HPP-5016(103) 
DP #00136 
The DepanmenI, in accordance with Title VI Civil Rights Act ol 1964, 78 Stat 
252 U SO . 49 C F R , Paris 21 and 23 issued pursuant to S4x;h Ad, and 
Section 504 ol the Rehabilitation Act ot 1973 will aflord minority bi:«iiness 
enterpnses lull opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation grd will 
not dtscnminate against any bidder on Itie grounds of race, cotor, sex, 
national ongm. or handicap m tfie contract award. Bidders are required to 
comply with the requirements of P L. 1975. c. 127. NJAC 17:27. 
D'awings. specifications, and bid documents may be inspected or obtained 
Icr a foe of '38 00. lor full si^e drawings, at the NJDOT Plans Distribution 
Building #8 Thwkol. PC BOX 600. Trenton New Jersey 06625 during busi- 
ness hours Names and addresses ol prospective bidders for this pro|ect may 
be acquired by telephoning 609-530 8584 or 609-530-8585 dunng business 
hours Their lax numt)er is 609-530-8347 

Drawirtgs. supplemental specifications, and bonng logs may also t>e 
inspected (BUT NOT OBTAINED) by contracting organizatioos at our vanous 
Design Field Offices at the following locations: 

200 Stierli Court. Mt Ariington. NJ • 973-770-5141 

Route 79 & Daniels Way, Freehold, NJ • 732-308-4025 

3906 Church Road. Ml. Laurel. NJ • 856-866-4953 

New Jersey Department of Transportation 

Bureau of Construction Services. Procurement Division 

Fee $72 



BEDS FOR SALE: 2 queen-size 
beautiful Ikea beds $200 each, or 
be st^offer Call 921 -1735 

MOVINO SALE: Too much stuff for 
moving van Nearly new love seat 
with matching chair/ottoman. Bar 
stools, antique chairs, etc 9-3 Satur- 
day 9/2 206 Washington Road. Pnnc- 
eion (609) 243-9087. 

HOUSE FOR RENT, Princeton 
Walk to university, town. C P School 
2 bedrooms. 1 bath. Unfurnished Full 
finished basement (family room) 
Laundry room/workshop area New 
kitchen. 2-car paved driveway Bay 
window looks out at lovely setting No 
smoking, pets or housesharing. 
Lease and references required Avail- 
able mid-September $1575/mo plus 
ut ilities. (609) 497-3216 

FOR SALE: Three IKEA closets, 
white melamine 7rx23*x23'. $25 
each C all 921 -6874 

COMPANION: Student nurse with 
multiple years experience seeks 
mghts/overnight position week nights 
or weekend ( 10 p.m -6 am ) Flexible 
Call Hopie (609) 3 96-4846 

STEREO COMPONENT system 
with custom-made wood stand, 
includes Denon direct-drive turntable. 
Sony 5-disc CD player, JVC receiver 
Harmon/Kardon tape deck and two 
Eckman floor speakers To be sold as 
complete unit. $650 Call evenings 
{609]_?52-0884 

MOVING SALE: wicker porch set. 
2 rattan dming sets chairs. 2 coucn- 
es tables queen-size tied dressers 
bookcase, hi-nsers. lateral file verti 
cai files, 7-foot desk, small desks, 
ergonomic desk chairs electro- 
hygiene vacuum. Royal stair vacuum 
tiny Singer sewing machine selectnc 
typewriter, and lots more Please call 
921-7524 

PC INSTRUCTION: Mercer Col- 
lege Professor No need for long 
courses or expensive lessons Pre- 
pare for your new |Ob I can teach you 
in a few hours! Your home or my 
office (609)683-4919 

HOUSE FOR SALE: Princeton Bor- 
ough. 9-room Cape Gorgeous 3 
bedrooms 2 baths with large tree- 
lined and fenced lot Owner relocat- 
ing Sacrifice was $350K. now 
$305K (609) 497-0386. 

FORD BRONCO II: 1988 4x4. 
power windows and door locks, 
cruise control, rear anti-lock brakes. 
A/C. 5-speed manual transmission 
$2500 or best offer Call (609) 
924-1733 8-30-21 



IS THERE LIFE beyond Princeton'' 
Check out WWW.pnncetoninlo.com 
tor places to go, things to do, dining 
destinations throughout Central New 
Jersey 

DO YOU NEED HELP with a book, 
special letter article brochure. Inter- 
net Web Site'' Consultation and edit- 
ing provided Phone (609) 8A''.0204 
or e-mail: davischapelOyahoo 
com. 7-5-24t 

SUSAN CLARKE: Wallpapering 
stencilling, interior painting and wall 
glazing 10 years experience Refer- 
ences gladly provided Can (609) 
397-2444 tf 



WANTED: 

militdry items 
pay more 
821-4949 



GUNS, SWORDS. 

Licensed dealer will 

Call Bert. (732) 

tfc 



SEWING: SLIPCOVERS, CUR- 
TAINS, cushions ana other nome 
furnishings Fancy or plain, frivolous 
or functional Miranda Short, 
921-1908 tf 

CLEANINO-LAUNDRY-IRONINO: 

Polish lady does excellent )ob 10 
years experience Good references 
Reasonable prices Call Dana, (609) 
631-9279. 8-30-9t 

HOUSECLEANING: Young and 
honest Polish lady is looking (or 
houses to clean Seven years experi- 
ence and good references Call Gab- 
riela today (609) 333-1344 

BURBERRY BUSINESS SUIT: 

men s size 42/44 gray-oeige excel- 
lent like new condition sacnfice $85 
(original cost $995) Also several 
other sport jackets and blazers size 
42 and 44 excellent condition, sacri- 
fice $35 each (values up to $750). 
Also 100 silk ties $5 each 921-7511 

RENT SIX ROOMS: 2 baths, quiet 
location near University 3 adults only. 
parking, lease available Sept 1 to 
Aug 31. $1800/mo . includes all utili- 
ties 683-0887 or 921-6769 

BABYSITTING and light house- 
keeping, launary I am looking for a 
)Ob Mondays all day (8-6 pm) and 
Tuesday afternoons (1-6 pm ) Lots 
ol experience excellent references 
Princeton Borough only Call anytime 
(609) 497-9209 

HOUSECLEANING by lady with 5 
years exptiience and good refererK-- 
es Free estimates Please call Isabel 
Davila (609) 37 1-3492 8-30-4t 



Elec Cent. Lie. #6651 
Elec. Inspector Lie. #2828 
Fire Inspeetor Lie. #2828 
Subcode Official Lie. #2828 



RESIDENTIAL 

COMMERCIAL 

HOME INSPECTIONS 

RENOVATIONS 



GEORGE JOHNSON 8 SON 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR 

Serving Princeton for over 25 Years 



(609) 921-9288 or 921 -WATT 
1-800-303-9288 



Pri'^ceton, NJ 






erraanf- 

faster than a falling leaf... 

Hand Cleaned and Flushed. . • 

Call Now before the Rush! 

9 2 1-2299 




JAMES 

IRISH I'^^E EXPERTS 

• Shade tree pruning and trimming 

• Tree and stump removal 
"• • Tree fertilizing 

• Quality service & good prices 



924-3470 



N.J. Certified Expert No 301 



JULIUS SESHAK 
BUILDER 

•Additions •Restorations O 
• Renovations ' No Job Too Small 

FREE ESTIMATES 
(609) 466-0732 

S€#H Excellent References 




\^ £k "Fine Wine Affordably Priced." 

iVflR^ITVf 234 Nassau St, Princeton 
■flOIDB 609-924-0836 




J & A Interiors 

THE PRINCETON SHOPPING CENTER 
N. HARRISON ST. PRINCETON 

609-924-3367 




^Binson 's 
Homemade Chocolates 

Over 100 varieties of chocolates 



Rt 206 & Montgomery Center • Rocky Hill • 609-924-1124 



C 



LeSdortsac 



. TRAVEL STORE 

luggage • totes 
handbags • accessories 

63 palmer square west 

(609) 924-6060 
Mon-Tues-Wed: 10-6 • Thurs-Fri 10-8:30 • Sal 10-6 • Sun 12-5 



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OFFICE SPACE FOR LEASE 



WINDSOR BUSINESS PARK 

196 Princeton Hightstown Road (Rt. 571) opposite Windsor Community Park 



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BRAND NEW 24.000 SQ. FT. OFFICE BUILDING 



• Suites from 1.500 sq. ft. to 
12.000 sq. ft. 

• Elevator 

• Basement Storage 

• Equidistant to Rt. 1 & 
"New" Hightstown Bypass 



• 24 Hour-a-Day; 
7-Day-a-Week Access 

• Individual HVAC Control 

• Ample & Well Lit Parking 

• Good Access to Rts. 1, 95. 
130. N.J. Turnpike 



• Pre-leaslng 

• Available 4th quarter. 2000. 

• Advanced Fiber Optic 
Internet System Available 

• Brokers protected 



HILTON REALTY CO. of Princeton 

Commercial, Industrial Si Land call for detaii 



194 NASSAU STREET. 
PRINCETON. NEW JERSEY 08542 



Allan Smith 
Cabinetmaker 

custom furniture & cabinetwork 



CALL FOR DETAILS 

921-6060 

Mark Hill or Jon Brush 



(609) 466-1595 



(609) 737-2905 (home) 



SKILLMAN FURNITURE 

Largest Selection of Used Furniture 

In Central New Jersey 

Find it tiere first! 

SPECIALS OF THE WEEK: 

Mahogany Coffee Table; 
Walnut China Cabinet. 

212 Alexander St.. Princeton 
Mon-Frl 9-5. Sat 9-1 924-1881 



^OORB's 

*- CONSTRUCTION 

Home Improvements 

924-6777 

Remodeling • Renovations • Small |obs 

Additions • Woodworking • Decks 

Flooring • Design • Ceramic Tile 

FREE ESTIMATES • RT. JOf), PR!N( ETON' 



Do It Yourself or Custom Framing • 

frames & framers" 

I mercer mail • rt. 1 & quakerbridge road 
II I lawrenceville, nj 08648 • 609-452-1091 



Paul M. Browne 

Landscape Construction 

609-279-9883 BRICK 

Photos & References ^^ *" |^^Fi 

Free Consultation AN LI 

STONEWORK 

Walls Steps Patios Walkways Ponds 
Rock Gardens Tree & Shrub Installation 


.1 


Cmis GkGF. 

\ really good 
builder (and designer!) 

.^reasonable, too 

PRINCETON • 609-921-3111 







Georgie Skover, CKD 

GLS Design 

Kitchen Planning <S Oesign 



609.497.0935 609 497.1161 Fax 
gskover^aol.com 




NURSERY & LANDSCAPE CO. 

Route 31 & Yard Rd.. Pennington. N.J. • 609-737-7644 
www.stonybrookgardens.com 

LANDSCAPE INSTALLATION SERVICE 

Monday through Saturday 9-5:00; Sunday 10-4 



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Sleep Sofas 




From 

$599 

Assorted Styles & Fabrics! 

Nassau Interiors 

162 Nassau St • Princeton, NJ 
(609) 924-2561 X 

Mon-Fri 9-5;30; Thurs 1il b 
Sat 9-5; Sun 12-4 



BOwho&PeaTe 

UNIQUE GIFTS. FURNISHINGS 
& ACCESSORIES FROM 
/ROUND THE WORLD 

www.bowheandpeare.com 

27 Palmer Square 

Princeton. NJ 08540 

tcl: 609.924.2086 

fax: 609.924.4508 



1 — ~~ 

PRINCETON MUSIC CONNECTON: 

Music (or Weddings. Holiday Parties, 
Special Events The best m jazz, 
swing, rock bands. Classical soloists 
and Princeton Internrwzzo Trio and 
Quanel (609)936-9811 8-2-81 

HANDMADE PAPER thanl^ you 
notes, introductory otter. Three for 
$6,50 (Ten paper colors) Same or 
next day shipping Secure shopping 
at www ztapdesigns com (609) 688- 
1805, or mail PO Box 1253 Princeton 
08542 8-2-81 



EST. 1891 



KOPP'S CYCLE 

...where quality 
comes first! 

38 Spring Street 
Princeton, NJ 

924-1052 




RarePlanto 
Creative Laodicaping 

AMBLESIDE 

Gardens h Nursery 

Mon-Fri 9-<; SiM 9^S; Sua I*-* 

Route 206 • Belle Mead 
90»-3S»-83g8 





One of the Leading 
Sales Associates 

DOROTH^ BRODKA 

60«)-921 26(N). xl2K 



Gloria Nilson WG Realtors 

5:i Wilheripoon Street. Princeton, NJ 08542 

Of all the decisions 
you 11 face when buying 
or selling a home, 
there is none more 
important than the 
person you choose 
to represent you. 

Choose carefully. 
Dofvthy 

609-921-2600, xl28 



aUITAR LESSONS: Available for 
all levels ol students Individualized 
courses set by professional musician 
Call Princeton Studio at (609) 
924-8255 8-2-9t 

ODD JOBS: Interior, exterior paint- 
ing. Spackling, small repairs Call 
Pete's Handyman Service (609)466- 
5785 8-23-6t 

MOVINO ft REMOVAL: Princeton 
resident will do local moving. Junk 
removal from roof to cellar Light con- 
struction debris Shed and garage 
cleanout Prompt and reasonable 
Call 609-720-9016 or cell: (609) 
203-5305 7-26-10t 

SBM HOU8ECLEANINO: Experi- 
enced in general cleaning, ironing 
very thorough References reason- 
able prices Call 890-7321 7-26- lOt 

BEAUTIFUL, CUSTOM-MADE 

draperies, period window treatments 
of all types. Slipcovers and fine re- 
upholsiery Shades and blinds Fabric 
and wallcovering at discount Serving 
, all your interior design needs with m- 
honrie or office consultation Estimates 
cheerfully given Call Sherry The Cre- 
ative Heart (609) 397-2120 tfc 



Annoying small jobs 
that never seem ti) get done?... Call 



CRAFTSMAN 




HANDYMAN SERVICES 

+ Small Home Repair Professionals + 

m 're Big On Small Jobs !" 

We Accept Visa & Master Card 



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Bonded & Insured q^^v g^/v 'Xtidd 

Licensed • Guaranteed »UU-03U-^VW 



The Adleman Agency 

Realtors and Insurers 
For All Area Listings 

337 Applegarth Road, Cranbury, NJ 08512 
(609) 655-7788 



WINDOWS ft STORM WIN- 
DOWS: Inside & out S6 each win- 
dow Carpet, upholstery wall panel 
and bathroom Complete home clean- 
ing Fully insured All work guaran- 
teed 393-2122 tf 

FLOOR SANDING, STAINING 
ft REFINISHINQ 

HardvrtX)d Floors Installed 

BEST FLOOR CO. 
•24-4897 




LINDA NOVEMBER 

RF/VlfiK 

GREATER PRINCETON 

RELOCATING? BUYING? SELLING? 

ACROSS THE STREET OR ACROSS 

THE NATION... SERVING PRINCETON 

AND SURROUNDING AREAS FOR 

OVER 20 YEARS 



RF/MKK 



Greater Princeton 

PRINCETON FORRESTAL VILLAGE 
Office: (609) 951 -8600 Pager: (888) 689-0269 
Fax: (609)448-3678 Emall:llndaremax®honne.com 

fS> (g Eac^ Ot1«.e indepe'vJenii, C>«iiea & Opefiil«>o 



COMMERCIAL BUILDING 
RENTAL 

PRINCETON BOROUGH — 1st floor in 
center of Borough V/i blocks from main 
University gates. Approximately 2,361 sq. 
ft. @ $26.00 sq. ft. + utilities. 



EXPERT LANDSCAPE DESIGN 
COMMERCIAL ft RESIDENTIAL 

Lawn & gardening service pruning & 

tree renrvDval patios & walkways 

Snow removal 

Experienced m all phases 

Larry O. ScaniMlla 924-2SSS 

tfc 



OFFICE SPACE 

20 NASSAU - HEART OF PRINCETON 

Single offices from 100 sq. ft. to 300 sq. ft., all with outside 
windows and the elegant landmark building with daily janito- 
rial services. 



Realtors Protected 



Call 609-924-7027 



JOE'S LANDSCAPE, INC.: All 

phases of spring cleanup shrub 
pruning fertilizing weed control leaf 
cleanup, lawn cutting Also, rototillmg 
Call anytime, (609) 924-0310. leave 
rrwssage ^ 



i 32 CHAMBERS STREET * PRINCETON, NJ -J*;^ 
i 800-763-1 41 6 * 609-924-1 41 6 ^ 



ROOSEVELT - ONLY 20 MINUTES 

FROM PRINCETON. 3 bedroom custom 
ranch on park-like Vi acre lot in small countri- 
fied town. Living room, dining room, eat-in 
kitchen, V/i baths, full basement and large 2 
car garage. $152,000 



RECORDING STUDIO >n area* 

Albums aenos aJverlising. audio 
tx»ks. tape clantication Kareoke, 24- 
track 2" anakjg and digital facility 
Friendly and dedicated service for 15 
years Skylab Studto Gift Certificates 
443-4644 '♦ 



"ANTieUBS TODAY" Furniture 
repaired and refinished using old 
woods and old tools We match and 
patch We also buy and sell ArT>erican 
country antiques Call Betty or Marttn 
Reynolds 298-7731 7-19-15t 

PANIS, FRANCE: Elegant apan- 
ment for rent |ust oft the Seine m the 
6lh Arrondissement (Latin Quarter) 
Five mtnute walk to the Louvre. Noire 
Dame etc Rent by the vveek or 
month (609)924-4332 



WE BUY USED BOOKSi All sub- 
jects, but pay better tor literature his 
lorv art architecture children s and 



Magnificent 1930's En glish Tudor 





This gorgeous home in prestigious Yardley features large foyer with central stairv^ay 
elegant living room, stunning formal dining room, remixleled k'tchen charm.ng st^y 
w.th r.replace. solarium with vaulted ceilings. 5 bedrooms. 3 full baths. 2 half baths 
fmished basement with recessed lights and wet bar. attached garage and slate roof 
Highlights include beautiful arches, decorative moldings, hardwmxl floors w/walnut 
inlays an array of windows, and professionally landscaped grounds. P^^^^^^Jj^^ Jjy 

Taxes: SslzOO 
Brokers Welcome 



commute. 



Relocating 



Call for Appt. 215-295-7287 



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Princeton Borough — Charming vintage center hall Colonial close 
to the center of Princeton. Living room with fireplace, study and 
eat-in kitchen with French doors opening to a terrace and lovely yard 
with well established gardens. Random width pine floors throughout. 
Separate living area with kitchen, living room, bath and private 
entrance for au pair or relatives. Upstairs has 2 bedrooms and a full 
bath. If you missed this property earlier, now is your chance! MLS 
#1098989 $360,000 



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Visit our very informative web site ai www.slocklon-reallor.com to view ANY listing in 
the Multiple Listing Service (MLS). Click on the Listings and Photo icon at the bottom of 
the menu on the left, enter the MLS # and hit GO! Any Realtor in our office may provide 
you a list of MLS #'s in your price range Please don't hesitate to call us. 



m 



www.stockton-realtor.com ^ 




liOMTHIO 



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MONICA'S CLEANING: Cleaning 
oy Polish won^n. Own transportation, 
good references, free estimates 
Please call (609) 695-8515 or leave 
m essage 8-^3-4t 

HOUSE SITTING by mature male. 
Princeton University alumnus, and 
(ormer executive, with 30 years home- 
owner experience who will care for 
and protect your home Please call 
( 609)734-2741 

PRINCETON BOROUGH: Two 

bedroom apartment in charming Vic- 
tonan. one block from Nassau Park- 
ing included $1200/month plus share 
Miih ties Call 921-9454 8-23-41 

PROFESSIONAL Housecleaning 
Reliable sen/ice Reasonable rates 
References available upon request 
Call Suzanna. (609) 599-3131 or 
( j09) 213-6388 8-23-4t 

HOUSE SITTER AVAILABLE: 

Professional, responsible, experi- 
enced Pel care, plant care, property 
maintenance References provided 
Brad Lal^ell, (732) 868-9040 
bradlamellOaol com 8-23-4t 

FREE APPRAISAL DAY on 

antiques brought to the shop on 
Wednesday Cash paid for antiques 
and collectibles Appraisals and esti- 
mates for house contents Actively 
buying antique and custom furniture 
Buying oil paintings, rugs, silver 
clocks, porcelains and glassware 
Toys doorstops, quilts, lamps steins, 
onentilia. Roseville and other art pot- 
tery If you re moving, downsizing, or 
nave questions, call Gerald Joseph 
Sr at Post Office Antiques. Kingston, 
NJ. (609) 279-9477 or (609) 252- 
0147 All inquiries'Sre confidential tf 



FOR SALE: Bedroom set for child 
or teenager Platform bed. dresser 
with mirror, desk with side drawers, 
shelves and chair Light colored 
wood Good condition $500 Call 
(609)921-0369 8-30-2t 

FALL SPORTS JACKETS and 

blazers, men s medium and large siz- 
es Tweeds, cashmere blends, wor- 
sted wools, ultra suede, etc (Hugo 
Boss. Burberrys. Barneys, Brooks 
Brothers, Roots, Ralph Lauren, etc ), 
sacrifice $35 each (values up to 
$550). Also 100 silk ties, $5 each 
921-7511 8-30-2t 

AIRPORT SERVICE: Reliable, 
affordable car service to all airports, 
tram stations. NYC, etc Fully licensed 
and insured. Independently operated 
for 10 years Call Attache Limo 
924-7029 If 

DAN NOVACOVICI-ELECTRI- 
CAL CONTRACTOR: Cor.^piete 
residential, commercial/industrial wir- 
ing services New services, outlets, 
lighting, alarm systems etc Bonded 
fully insured License No 8179 
609-924-2684 tf 

TUTOR/COUNSELOR 

Reading, Writing, t^ath. Special Ed 
Tutor while building self-esteem 

25 years experience 

Certified Reading - University of Pa 

M A Counseling 

Judy (609) 520.0720 



TOWN TOPICS 

Visit us 
Online at 



www.towiitopics.com 



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LAMP SHADES: Lamp mounting 
ana lamp repairs. Nassau interiors 
162 Nassau Street ttc 



BAMBOO FLOORING prefin 
ished Showroom Alleniown, tMJ 8(X)- 
454-5647 www logpower com 
8-30-4t 

HOUSEKEEPING/CLEANING: 

Office, residential, commercial By 
woman with 15 years experience 
Good references, own transportation 
Call after 5 pm Rosa. (609) 394- 
2725 8-30-4t 

LARK SCOOTER FOW SALE: 

Increase mobility ana enjoy life to its 

fullest A pre-owned battery-operated 

scooter in mint condition with Iront 

and rear baskets Easy to maneuver 

with push-button controls Pbone Kim 

4300883 

1 



. Martin Blackman 

LANDSCAPING 



Princeton, NJ 



609-683-4013 



25 years of thoughtful, knowledgeable 
landscape design executed with care 
Best-quality, low-maintenance plantings 
Terraces and walks 

FREE CONSULTATION 



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Senior Care Management 

A Private Agency 
specializing in personalized services: 

HOME CARE 

Aides • Companions • Live-Ins 
Nursing Supervision 

CARF MANAGEMENT 

Client Assessment • Services • OnKoinj; Monitoring 
Assistance for Long Distance Caregivers 

23 Route 31 N, Suite A'30 

Pennington, NJ 08534 

(609) 737-8398 
www.seniorcaremgt.com 



Sandra Grundfest, Ed.D. 

Licensed Psychologist — Career Counselor 

609-921-8401 



, ,, a/ M-W-TH-F 10-B 
I '^' 7 TUES12-8 

HAIR CUTTERS ^*^*'' 

no Moore Street • 609-9Sa-6696 




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3.6 acres of rolling farmland. 



bordered by trees and offering 



country views, are in an estate 



area in Montgomery Township 



just minutes from the heart of 



Princeton- and with a Prince- 



ton address. Perc tests and soil 



logs have been completed. 



$325,000 



Choice land... 
ideal location 




N.tCallawa\^ 

R«al Estate Broker.LLC >^ 



Four Nassau Street, Princeton. NJ 08542 
Web site at http://www.ntcallaway.com 



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609-921-1050 s«™^B^ 




EXTRAORDINARY 
PRINCETON HOME, 3 

fireplaces, 5 bedrooms, 3'/: 
baths. Artist studio, office, 
and children's playroom, 
eat-in kitchen. Fabulous 2 
acre lot with stream and 
woods adjoining Green 
Acres, minutes from down- 
town Princeton. Flexible 
floor plan. It's the best of 
everything! $764,000 



http:\\PrincetonCrossroads.REALTOR.com 



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Princeton Crossroads 



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342 Nassau Street (Comer Harrison) • Princeton • Realtor • 609-924-4677 




Baumley 



4339 Route 27 

Princeton, NJ 

(609) 924-6767 



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BANKER □ 




Susan Gordon 



COLDWELL BANKER 

10 NASSAU ST., PRINCETON. NJ 08542 
609-921-1411, x122 

• NJ aduli community resource guide 

• National and Iniernational client experience 

• Complete internctywebsite/and e-mail access 

• Personal, confidential service 

Log on lo: pnncelonrcalestaie net or susaEOfdB'aol com 
lor all your real estate needs! 

20 yean of experience helping buyers and 
sellers make nuod real estate decisions... 

SUSAN GORDON 
609-921-1411 xl22 

A Top producing and award winning 
I'nncelon age'il for more than twenty years! 




Carpets, Rugs & Vinyl • Discounts on All Brands 
CALL US FOR A ^' Mn-rtsi 




No¥v Pari Of 




1600 Plus Stores 

MAMINGION 

GNigoleym 

Wilsoiiarl 

• Contract Work a Specialty 

• Area Rugs and Padding 

• Expert Installation by Our Staff 

• Personalized Decorator Service 

• Professional Cleaning of Rugs & Carpets 

MONTGOMERY CENTER, ROCKY HILL 



Gulistan 

Couture 

DOWNS 

• Area's Best Prices 

• Custom Rug Experts 



MAYNOR a. PAINTING: Quality 
painting and home maintenance" 
Specializing in all the phases of paint. 
Power washing, wallpaper hanging, 
slain and polyurethane "Professional, 
neat, courteous " Free estimates: 
(609) 844-0992. Quality work at fair 
prices 7-12-8t 

HOUSECLEANINO BY MARY 

Experienced and excellent referenc- 
es Provides own equipment. Please 
call (609)92 1-6963 8-9-41 

TE MAID CLEANING SERVICE 

Commercial cleaning Customized 
office cleaning service Monday 
through Friday Daily/mghlly/weekly/ 
monthly Supplies and equipment pro- 
vided Small and big jobs Free esti- 
mates Bonded and insured Owner 
supervised (609)921-7673 8-9-4t 

DOWNSIZING - MUST SELL: 

36"x36' steel and glass coffee table, 
36'x32* wall mirror, Scott lawn spread- 
er, hand lawn nrower. precision Ger- 
man miter box and saw. Hammond 
Model T200 organ (two manual. 13- 
note pedal txjard). Teac 4-track tape 
recorder, card table and two JBL 
speakers Call Bob. at (609)921-6757 
8-16-3t 

HOUSEKEEPINO/CLKANING: 

Office, residential, commercial By 
woman with 15 years experience 
Good references own transportation 
Call after 5 p.m Rosa. (609)394-2725 
8-16-3t 

FREDRICK CLEANING Service 
Experienced in residential commer- 
cial and construction cleaning Apart- 
ments, condos houses, offices 19 
years experience We have excellent 
references Call us today ana get a 
free estirrwite Discount on first clean- 
ing We offer low rates which include 
cleaning supplies Money back guar- 
antee. Call anytime Madel (609) 396- 
7862 7-26-6t 

FiVB-MONTH«OLD female calico 
kitten needs loving rx)me Current on 
all vaccines Already declawed to 
make for perfect household pet 
Spunky, people-loving free to the 
right family (609)497-0683 8-16-3t 

FOR SALE • VOLVO 1989: 

Automatic, air conditioned. CD player 
129 000 miles Very good condition 
Maintained at Arts Garage $2750 
Call (609)683-6348 6-2321 

COMPUTKRS-RUV, sell trade 
repa.r Rebuilt Pentium mini towers, 
hi-color monitors Windows 95 Com- 
plete systems from $150 Call 
(732)621-4(^0 Kingston area 8-23-21 

TUTORING AVAILABLE m Span 
ish. Italian, and French by experi- 
enced effective teacher Also transia 
tons large and small projects Call 
(609)683-1435. leave message 
piease 8-23-2t 

FOAM CUT TO ANY SIZE: Cush 
ions, mattresses ooats campers 
Capital Bedding, 1-800-244-9605 for 
quote If 



HOPEWELL BUILDERS: 

Additions, kitchens, baths. txKikcas- 
es. Andersen windows, Morgan 
doors, fireplace man'.els, wood sid- 
ing, finished basements and nnore 
High quality work at mid-cost range 
Educated carpenters Many local ref- 
erences (609) 737-6777 7-19-8t , 

CHILD CARE PROGRAM in my 

established Princeton home Qualified 
in early childhood education Nurtur- 
ing, stimulating National awarded. 
Infant through 3 years. CPR, first aid, 
licensed and insured Tel: (609) 
921-7414 7-19-8t 

OAVILA'S LANDSCAPING: 

Quality lawn cutting, fertilizing, clean- 
ups, mulching, tree trimming service 
and fence building References. Call i 
for free estimate. (609) 371-3492, or 
cell (609) 638-4704 8-16-41 

DINING ROOM TABLE: Spanish 
with 6 cnaifs, $400 office desks tra- 
ditional oak. $300 and modern $200: 
Universal gym. $400, ping pong, $25. 
end table. $40: storage cabinet, $25 
Call 924-88 13 8-23-3t 

COMPLETELY RESTOCKED 

FOR FALL!! The Nearly New Shop is 
brimming with fashion finds for the 
season ahead Now is the best time 
to grab that Fabulous Fall Find at the 
Nearly New Shop, 234 Nassau Street, 
Upstairs at the Back. Monday- 
Saturday, 10-5, (609) 924-5720 
8-23-3t 

HOUSECLEANINO, laundry and 
ironing Low tee Every afternoon and 
all day Wednesdays Very good refer- 
ences Experienced Own transporta- 
tion Please call Lidia or leave mes- 
sage (732) 951-0512 or (732) 
951-9072 8-30-2t 

FOR RENT: Near Princeton 3 
rooms plus kitchen plus bathroom 
porches Iskjnsmokers No pets Con- 
venient to bus shopping. Route 1 i- 
295 $800/month plus utilities 
(609)883-2903 nights or message 
8-23-21 

HOUSEKEEPER/BABYSITTER 

for a fine family with one 10-year-old 
daughter Must be friendly, like chil- 
dren and fiousepets Speak some 
English Driving a plus Good salary 
Full time live in Call (609)497-0543 

ALL KINDS OF FLOORS restored 
like new tvto-wax shine guaranteed 
full year' Wood floors'' Restored with- 
out sanding Satisfaction guaranteed 
for over a decade Free estimates 
Call (609) 924-1574 or visit 
www aHstaiecieaning com tf 



va 



^* me ^^ 

Leon of Leon's Studio 

Complete Hai r Care for Men & Women 

We Have Moved To 

863 Route 206, Princeton 

\ (rear entrance) ^ 

S^^ 921-1834 ^ 



1^ 



LDH 



Printing 
Unlimited, Inc. 



Complete Printing Services 



609-924-4664 

Research Park •417 Wall St. 

Princeton. NJ 08540 

(Rl. 206 North 

across from Princeton Airport) 



Family & Children's Services 
of Central New Jersey 

The Counseling Center for 
Personal and Family Relationships 

• Personal Psychotherapy • 

• Marital/Couple Therapy • 
• Substance Abuse Therapy • 

• Family Therapy • Group Therapy • 

Most major medical insurance, managed care, Medicaid and 

Medicare accepted. Sliding fee scale available. 

1-800-479-3779 



Princeton 
609-924-2098 



Highland Park 
908-572-0300 



Hightstown 
609-448-0056 



Brian Gage 

ANTIQUES 



APPRAISALS • ESTATE FURNITURE 
DECORATIONS • WHIMSY • ANTIQUES 

Always interested in purchasing: 

Furniture • Paintings • Silver 

Oriental Rugs • Unusual Items 

Fair Prices Offered 

33 W. Broad St, Hopewell 

Thursday-Sundav 11 -5 or by app't 

609-466-1722 • 609-466-3166 



PET SITTING 
SERVICES 

Sin'infi Frinceton • 

for over 9 years | 

609-538-8696^ I 

y^ BONbbD & INSLKbl) tM 



JUNCTION 



33 Pnnceton-Hightstown Rd 

Ellsworth s Center 

(Near Tram Station) 

799-8554 

Tues-Fn 10am-6 00pm, 
— ? Sat 8am-3 30pm 



Hinkson's 

Filing Cabinets 
Computer Paper 

82 Nassau St., 
Princeton 
924-0112 



FOUND SUNDAY MORNING 

(August 27) on Spnngdale Road Wal- 
let Call 92 1-2609 

PRINCETON YARD SALI: 8 am 

Saturday. 206 William Livingston 
Court Lots ot clothes for school, win- 
ter, summer, bric-a-brac and lots of 
great things 

REFRIGERATOR FOR SALE: 

Whirlpool Ltd , almond, side by side, 
21 cu. ft,. $150 Lawrenceville. (609) 
883-7160 

CEDAR STRIP CANOE: Old Town 
type. $350. (609)921-6091 

DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 'SS: 

47.000 Miles Full AC luggage rack, 
cruise Gold. $14.000/b o. (609) 
497-9740 

FOR RENT: Spacious room fully fur- 
nished with large windows on 2 acres 
of wooded land m quiet area m Princ- 
eton Township A special place $850 
per nrKinth Including utilities Phone 
(609) 924-0196 

CURRENT RENTALS 

PRINCETON TOWNSNIP: $1500/ 
month plus utilities 3 BR, 2 bath, eat- 
in kitchen Parking No Pets, No 
Smoking Available now 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP: $2000/ 
month plus utilities 3 BR. 2 bath LR, 
Family Room, eatm kitchen Parking 
No Pets No Smoking Available now 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP: $2400/ 
onth plus utilities 3 BR 2 bath LR/' 
, 'R. eat-in kitchen Parking No Pets 
No Smoking Available Oct 1 . 2000 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP: $2500/ 
month pius utilities 4 BR 2 bath, LR, 
DR, kitchen Parking No Pets No 
Smoking Available Sept 1. 2000 ^ 



W* hav* customers 
waiting for housa*! 

STOCKTON MEANS FULL SERVICE 
REAL ESTATE We list We sell, We 
manage If you have a house to sell or 
rent we are ready to service you' Call 
us for any of your real estate needs 
and check out our website at: 
http Wwww Stockton-realtor com 




J 



See our display ad for our available 
houses for sale 

STOCKTON REAL ESTATE 

32 Chambars Straat 

Princaton. NJ 06542 

609-924-1416 

Anna S. Stockton, 

Licansad Brokar 




Superb Sylvan Setting; 1+ acres, very private, charming stucco 
one floor home with fireplace and 2+ garage, conveniently located 
in Montgomery with Princeton address. $259,000 



BEST BUY IN PRINCETON WALK. Sparkling, spacious 3 
year old townhouse - 3 bedrooms, IVi baths with fully finished 
walk-out lower level. On cul-de-sac. Many upgrades. Immedi- 
ate occupancy. $269,900 



http:\\PrincetonCrossroads.REALTOR.com 



imil 

Princeton ICrossroads lir 



342 Nassau Street (Comer Harrison) • Princeton • Realtor 

609-924-4677 




32 CHAMBERS STREET * PRINCETON, NJ ^ 
800-763-1416 * 609-924-1416 



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Sales and Rentals 



i •• 



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LOCATION, LOCATION, LOCATION 







How Sweet It Is... 

Custom Built Homes From $1,500,000 




Sophisticated elegance... 
country ambiance 




N.tCallaw/ 

Real Estate Broker.t lc >^ 



Four 
Web 



Real Estate Broker.t lc 

Nassau Street. Princeton. NJ 08542 
site at http://www.ntcallaway.com 



f II lull rr AfflllMIt of 



609-921-1050 ^?IH|«r 



A classic floor plan of well- 
proportioned rooms comple- 
ments the sophisticated ele- 
gance of this impeccably 
maintained Colonial - the flow 
of country light gives it an airy 
ease. The pleasant entry, with 
gleaming hardwood floor which 
continues -throughout the house, 
introduces the living room and 
formal dining room, with chair- 
rail and bay window. A 2-story 
skylit family room, with cathe- 
dral ceiling and fireplace set in 
a handsome brick wall, opens to 
a flagstone patio. The well- 
arranged eat-in kitchen has a 
center island and back stairs to 
the second floor; Nearby, a 
secluded study, the powder 
room, and laundry. On the sec- 
ond floor, double doors open to 
the master bedrot^m with glam- 
orous master bath, and a hall- 
way leads to five pleasant bed- 
rooms - one with a skylight - 
and the hall bath. Graceful 
landscaped borders and a broad 
deep lawn provide a pleasant 
view, in Lawrence Township. 
$469,000 



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Intemational Realty 



POND VIEW 

PritKeton's Premier Residentiol Community 
333 Pretty Brook Rood, Princeton 
609 924 0333 or www pondviewnj com 

Amy Rutkowski, Listing Agent 

Glorio Nilson Realtors • 33 Witherspoon St. 



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Princeton Township — Five bedroom, IVi bath Colonial/Split Level 
home on V* of an acre. Mature trees, established rose garden and 
private backyard. Living room with picture window and hardwood 
floors. Eat-in kitchen. French doors in the dining room open to the 
enclosed back porch. 20x13 family room. Many levels afford spacious 
living areas. Still lime to close and move in before the school year! 
MLS #1108363 $598,000 



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Visit our very informative web site at www..slockton-reallor.com to view ANY listing in 
ttie Multiple Listing Service (MUS). Click on the Listings and Photo icon at the boltom of 
the menu on the left, enter the MLS # and hit GO! Any Realtor in our office may provide 
you a list of MLS #'s in your price range Please don't hesitate to call us. 



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^11(1 www.stockton-realtor.com [oog 




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Baumley 



4339 Route 27 

Princeton, NJ 

(609) 924^767 



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VursciN, l.aii(lsiii|)in;i & (iiirdiii ( intii 



MAYNOR O. PAINTING: 'Quality 
painting and home maintenance" 
Specializing in all the phases of paint 
Power washing, wallpaper hanging, 
stain and polyurethane. ""Professional, 
neat, courteous " Free estimates: 
(609) 844-0992 Quality work at fair 
V prices. 7-12-8t 



coLOiueu. 

BANKeRQ 




Susan (jurdun 



COLDWELL BANKER 

10 NASSAU ST., PRINCETON, NJ 08542 
609-921-1411, x122 

• NJ adult community resource guide 

• National and Imernational client experience 

• Complete internctywebsite/and e-mail access 

• Personal, confidential service 

Log on lo pnncetonrealesiaie net or susaeorJi^aol com 
for all your real estate needs! 

20 years of experience helping buyers and 
sellers make good real estate decisions... 

SUSAN GORDON 
609-921-1411 xl22 

A Top producing and award winning 
Princeton apcil for more than twenty years! 




Carpets, Rugs & Vinyl • Discounts on 4// Brands 
CALL US FOR A QUOTE! 

Now Pan oi 




^Now Pan oi 

'^SafpetSalcry 



1600 Plus Stores 

MAMMGTON 

GmgoleuiTY 

Wilsonart 

• Contract Work a Specialty 

• Area Rugs and Padding 

• Expert Installation by Our Staff 

• Personalized Decorator Service 

• Professional Cleaning of Rugs & Carpets 
MONTGOMERY CENTER. ROCKY HILL 



Gulistan 

Couture 

DOWNS 

• Area's Best Pnces 

• Custom Rug Experts 



HOUtECLfANINO lY MARY 

Experienced and excellent referenc- 
es Provides own equipment. Please 
call (609)921-6963. 8-9-4t 

TE MAID CLEANING SERVICE 

Commercial cleaning Customized 
office cleaning service Monday 
through Friday Daily/nightly/weekly/ 
nxHithly. Supplies and equipment pro- 
vided Small and big |Obs. Free esti- 
mates Bonded and insured Owner 
supervised (609)921-7673 8-9-4t 

DOWNSIZING - MUST SELL: 

36*x36" steel and glass coffee table. 
36"x32' wall mirror. Scott lawn spread- 
er, hand lawn mower, precision Ger- 
man miter tx)x and saw. Hammond 
Model T200 organ (two manual. 13- 
note pedal board). Teac 4-lrack tape 
recorder, card table and \?ho JBL 
speakers Call Bob, at (609)921-6757 
8-16-3t 

NOUSEKEEPING/CLEANING: 

Office, residential, commercial By 
woman with 15 years experience 
Good references, own transportation 
Call after 5 p.m Rosa. (609)394-2725 
8-16-3t 

FREDRICK CLEANING Service 
Exp)erienced in resideniial, commer- 
cial and construction cleaning Apart- 
ments condos houses offices 19 
years experience We have excellent 
references Call us today ana get a 
free estimate Discount on first clean- 
ing We offer low rates which include 
cleaning supplies Money back guar- 
antee Call anytime Madel (609) 396- 
7862 7-26-6t 

FIVE-MONTN-OLD female calico 
kitten needs lovmg home Current on 
all vaccines Already declawed to 
make for perfect household pet 
Spunky, people-loving free to the 
righi family (609) 497-0683 8-16-3t 

FOR SALE • VOLVO 1989: 

Automatic, air conditioned. CD player 
129 000 miles Very good condition 
Maintained at Arts Garage $2750 
Call (609>683-e348 8-23-2t 

COMmiTERS<BUY, sell trade 
repair Rebuilt Pentium mini towers, 
hi-colof nxxiitors Windows 95 Com- 
plete systems from $150 Call 
(732)821-4050 Kingston area 8-23-2t 

TUTOIMNO AVAILASLI m Span- 
ish. Italian, and French by experi- 
enced effective teacher Also transla- 
tions large and small protects Call 
(609)683-1435. leave message 
please 6-23-2t 

FOAM CUT TO ANY SIZE: Cush 
ions mattresses, ooats campers 
Capital Bedding. 1-600-244-9605 for 
quote tf 



HOPEWELL BUILDERS: 

Additions, kitchens, baths, bookcas- 
es. Andersen windows, Morgan 
doors, fireplace mantels, wood sid- 
ing, finished basements and more. 
High quality work at mid-cost range. 
Educated carpenters Many local ref- ■ 
erences (609) 737-6777 7-19-8t . 

CHILD CARE PROGRAM in my 

established Pnnceton name Qualified 
in early childhood education. Nuriur- 
ing, stimulating National awarded. 
Infant through 3 years. CPR. first aid. 
licensed and insured Tel: (609) 
921-7414 7-19-8t 

OAVILA'S LANDSCAPING: 

Quality lawn cutting, fertilizing, clean- 
ups, mulching, tree trimming service 
and fence building References. Call 
for free estimate, (609) 371-3492, or 
cell (609) 6384704 8-16-4t 

DINING ROOM TABLE: Spanish, 
with 6 Chairs, $400 office desks tra- 
ditional oak, $300 and modern. $200, 
Universal gym, $400, ping pong, $25; 
end table, $40: storage cabinet, $25 
Call 924-8813 8-23-3t 

COMPLETELY RESTOCKED 

FOR FALL!! The Nearly New Shop is 
brimming with fashion finds for the 
season ahead. Now is the best time 
to grab that Fabulous Fall Find at the 
Nearly New Shop, 234 Nassau Street, 
Upstairs at the Back. Monday- 
Saturday, 10-5, (609) 924-5720 
8-23-3t 

HOUSECLEANING, laundry and 
ironing. Low tee Every afternoon and 
all day Wednesdays Very good refer- 
ences Experienced Own transporta- 
tion Please call Lidia or leave mes- 
sage, (732) 951-0512 or (732) 
951-9072. 8-30-2t 

FOR RENT: Near Princeton 3 
rooms plus kitchen plus bathroom 
porches Nonsmokers No pets Con- 
venient to bus shopping Route 1. I- 
295 $800/month plus utilities 
(609)883-2903 nights or message 
8-23-21 

HOUSEKEEPER/BABYSITTER 

for a fine family with one 10-year-old 
daughter Must be friendly, like chil- 
dren and housepets Speak some 
English Driving a plus Good salary 
Fulltime live in Call (609)497-0543 

ALL KINDS OF FLOORS restored 
like new No-wax shine guaranteed 
full year' Wood floors'' Restored with- 
out sanding Satisfaction guaranteed 
for over a dec3de Free estimates 
Call (609) 924-1574 or visit 
www allstatecleaning com tf 



^ 



f^' me .%^ 

Leon of Leon's Studio 

Complete Hair Care for Men & Women 



M LDH 

Printing 
Unlimited, Inc. 



Complete Printing Services 



We Have Moved To 

863 Route 206, Princeton 

% (rear entrance) 4 



609-924-4664 

Research Park •417 Wall St. 
Princeton, NJ 08540 

(Rl. 206 North 
across from Princeton Airport) 



* 



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Family & Children's Services 
of Central New Jersey 

The Counseling Center for 
Personal and Family Relationships 

• Personal Psychotherapy • 

• Marital/Couple Therapy • 
• Substance Abuse Therapy • 

• Family Therapy • Group Therapy • 

Most major medical insurance, managed care, Medicaid and 

Medicare accepted. Sliding fee scale available. 

1-800-479-3779 

Princeton Highland Park Hightstown 

609-924-2098 908-572-0300 609-44X0056 



I 



Brian Gage 

ANTIQUES 

APPRAISALS • ESTATE FURNITURE 
DECORATIONS • WHIMSY * ANTIQUES 

Always interested in purchasing: 

Furniture • Paintings • Silver 

Oriental Rugs • Unusual Items 

Fair Prices Offered 

33 W. Broad St, Hopewell 

Thursday-Sunday 11-5 or by app't 
609-466-1722 • 609-466-3166 






PET SITTING . 
SERVICES 

Servin}' Princeton • 

for over 9 years | 

609-538-8696 I 

iA^ BONDED & INSLKbl) in 



JUNCTION 



33 Pnnceton-Hightstown Rd 

Ellsworth s Center 

(Near Tram Station) 

799-8554 

Tues-Fn 10am-6;00pm, 
Sat 8am-3;30pm 



FOUND SUNDAY MORNING 

(August 27) on Springdale Road Wal- 
lel Call 92 1-2609 

PRINCETON YARD SALI: 8 am 

Saturday. 206 William Livingston 
Court Lots of clothes (or school, win- 
ter, summer, bric-a-brac and lots of 
great things 

REFRIOCRATOR FOR SALE: 

Whirlpool Ltd . almond, side by side, 
21 cu. fl . $150. Lawrenceville. (609) 
883-7160 

CEDAR STRIP CANOE: Old Town 
type. $350. (609)921-6091 

DODOE ORAND CARAVAN '96: 

47.000 Miles Full AC luggage rack, 
cruise Gold. $14,000/b o (609) 
497-9740 

FOR RENT: Spacious room fully fur- 
nished with large windows on 2 acres 
of wooded land in quiet area in Princ- 
eton Township A special place. $850 
pei nrranth including utilities Phone 
(609)924-0196 

CURRENT RENTALS 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP: $1500/ 
month plus utilities 3 BR, 2 bath, eat- 
in l<itchen Parking No Pets No 
Smoking Available now 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP: $2000/ 
month plus utilities 3 BR, 2 bath LR. 
F-amily Room eat-in kitchen Parking. 
No Pets No Smoking Available now, 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP: $2400/ 
month plus utilities 3 BR, 2 bath, LR/ 
DR, eal-in kitchen Parking No Pets. 
No Smoking Available Oct 1 , 2000. 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP: $2500/ 
month plus utilities 4 BR 2 bath, LR, 
DR. kitchen Parking No Pets No 
Smoking Available Sept 1.2000. ^ 




Hinkson's 

Filing Cabinets 
Computer Paper 

82 Nassau St., 
Princeton 
924-0112 



W* hav* customers 
wailin9 for housosl 

STOCKTON t^EANS FULL SERVICE 
REAL ESTATE We list We sell. We 
manage If you have a house to sell or 
rent we are ready to service you' Call 
us for any of your real estate needs 
and check out our website at 
httpWwww Stockton-realtor com 

See our display ad for our available 
houses tor sale 

STOCKTON REAL ESTATE 

32 Chambors Stroot 

Princeton. NJ 08542 

609-924-1416 

Anne S. Stockton, 

Licensed Broker 



Sophisticated elegance... 
country ambiance 




Raal Estate Brokar.LLC 

Four Nassau Street, Princeton. NJ 08542 
Web site at http://www.ntcallaway.com 



Ittlmli't Alt'l'*!' »( 



609-921-1050 ^^^ 



A classic floor plan of well- 
proportioned rooms comple- 
ments the sophisticated ele- 
gance of this impeccably 
maintained Colonial - the flow 
of country light gives it an airy 
ease. The pleasant entry, with 
gleaming hardwood floor which 
continues ihroughoui the house, 
introduces the living room and 
formal dining room, with chair- 
rail and bay window. A 2-story 
skylit family room, with cathe- 
dral ceiling and fireplace set in 
a handsome brick wall, opens to 
a flagstone patio. The well- 
arranged eat -in kitchen has a 
center island and back stairs to 
the second floor; Nearby, a 
secluded study, the powder 
room, and laundry. On the sec- 
ond floor, double doors open lo 
the master bedroom with glam- 
orous master bath, and a hall- 
way leads to five pleasant bed- 
rooms - one with a skylight - 
and the hall bath. Graceful 
landscaped borders and a broad 
deep lawn provide a pleasant 
view, in Lawrence Township. 
$469,000 



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32 CHAMBERS STREET * PRINCETON, NJ 
800-763-1416 * 609-924-1416 




Superb Sylvan Setting; 1+ acres, very private, charming stucco 
one floor home with fireplace and 2+ garage, conveniently located 
in Montgomery with Princeton address. $259,000 



BEST BUY IN PRINCETON WALK. Sparkling, spacious 3 
year old townhouse - 3 bedrooms, IVi baths with fully finished 
walk-out lower level. On cul-de-sac. Many upgrades. Immedi- 
ate occupancy. $269,900 



http:\\PrincetonCrossroads. REALTOR.com 



Princeton Crossroads 



342 Nassau Street (Comer Harrison) • Princeton • Realtor 

609-924-4677 



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Sales and Rentals 

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LOCATION, LOCATION, LOCATION! [ ^^ 



How Sweet It Is... 

Custom Built Homes From $1,500,000 



POND VIEW 

Princeton's Premier Residentiol Community 
333 Pretty Brook Rood, Princeton 
609 924 0333 or www pondviewnj com 

Amy Rutkowski, listing Agent 

Gloria Nilson Reollors • 33 Witherspoon St 




I » 

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Princeton Township — Five bedroom. 2'/2 bath Colonial/Split Level 
home on Va of an acre. Mature trees, established rose garden and 
private backyard. Living rcxjm with picture window and hardwood 
floors. Eat-in kitchen. French doors in the dining room open to the 
enclosed back porch. 20x13 family room. Many levels afford spacious 
living areas. Still time to close and move in before the school year! 
MLS #1108363 $598,000 



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Visit our very informative web site at www.stockton-realtor.com to view ANY listing in 
the Multiple Listing Service (MLS). Click on the Listings and Photo icon at the bottom of 
the menu on the left, enter the ML^ # and hit GO! Any Realtor in our office may provide 
you a list of MLS #'s in your price range. Please don't hesitate to call us. 



^«^ 1 1 M www.stockton-realtor.com 






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Unusual Gifts 
L lor Unusual 

\People 



' Art, Jewelry. & 
Home Accessories 



Located at MB Jewelers 

McCallrey s Shopping Center 

Rt 571 & Southlield Rd 

West Windsor 

609-716-8106 




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JEWELRY & REPAIRS 

MANY REPAIRS 
WHILE YOU WAIT 

Custom Creations 
at affordable prices 

r«l MCITOW 

683-7133 




CLASSIFIED 
AD RATES 

$6.50 for 30 words, per 
insertion, plus 10 cents for 
each additional word. Box 
number ads are $1.00 
extra. 

Payment of ad within six 
days after publication 
saves 50 cents billing 
charge. For certain ads, 
payment in advance is 
required. 

Cancellations must be 
made by 5 p.m. Monday; 
reorders by 4 p.m. Tues- 
day, the^week of 
publication. 

Ads may be called in, 924- 
2200. mailed to PO Box 
664, Princeton 08542, or 
brought to the Town Topics 
office at 4 Mercer Street. 




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Continemal cleaning wiih a difTrrcncc 

"A Clean House 
Is a Happy House, Inc.*' 

Renate Yunque 
(609) 683-5889 | 



CAPITAL BEDOINO'S MAT- 
TRESS EXPRESS with daily deliv- 
eries to Princeton area Featuring 
Sealy, Sena, Spring Air, Therapedic. 
all sizes also custom sizes made to 
order — tree delivery and tree remov- 
al Visit us at 56 US Hwy 130 Borden- 
low/n or 19bl Rte 33 Hamilton 
Square Call 1-800-244-9605 for 
quote tf 

WEIGHT LOSS 

Holistic gentle approach for 

mind/body strategies to lose weight 

with ease, peace and success 

Judy (609) 520-0720 



HOME IMPROVEMENTS from 
roofs to cabinets Carpentry and 
masonry repairs, large or small Call 
J at 924-1475, here S4nce 1968 tfc 

O.L.N. CONSTRUCTION: t^lti- 
nationai construction experience for 
34 years f^w construction addi- 
tions remodeling and repair Bath- 
rooms kitchens, decks, patios, 
porches etc Fast service Fully 
insured 609-924-2684 tf 



ir Prudential 

Pioneer Real Estate 




AS! WINDSOR $59,700 

Recently Painted First Floor Condo 

BR, I BA, newer carpet, new 
ivindows and bathroom unit. 
3reat for first time buyers or investors. 




PLAINSBORO $289,000 
Fabulously located end-unit! Backs to 
trees, excellent, move-in "this month" 
condition . Freshly painted with multi- 
ple upgrades. 3 BR, 2.5 BA 




oldwell 




anker 



We know Princeton. 
The world knows us. 



Princeton Township 

• One story beauty! 

• A garden that looks like a Park 

• Beautifully proportioned spacious rooms 

• Gracious entry hall 

• A cook's dream kitchen with room for family meals 

A family room with fireplace that will be "Family Central 

• Four bedrooms, two baths 

$529,000 



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A»*AaTu«>t* 




Princeton Crossroads 



• lALTOB 



342 Nassau Street (Comer Harrison) • Princeton • Realtor • 609-924-4677 




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PRINCETON — Elegant home with spacious rooms, ideal for enter- HOPEWELL — Set on 10 acres, this 12,000 square foot brick Colo- 
taining. Balconies on 2 sides overlook a private fenced yard and brook, nial boasts scenic views from its 14 rooms. Heated marble floors, 4 
PRT3573. $U00,000 fireplaces. PRT3496. $2,490,000 



Helping people find their homes, 

since 1965. 




PLAINSBORO $399,000 

4 BR, 2.5 BA Colonial located in the 
much sought after "Gentry" neighbor- 
hood. Professionally landscaped and a 
lart^e custom deck ready to entertain. 




WEST WINDSOR $859,000 

BREATHTAKING! Impeccably main- 
tained 5 BR, 4.5 BA, custom home fea- 
turing in-ground pool w/waterfall, full 
fin, bsmt. w/exercise room & sauna. 




hopewi;ll rwp. $1,500,000 

Large tract of farmland - 60 acres 
Recently zoned VA (allows clustering) 
Frontage on Rt. 5 1 8- Long Rd. and 
Hopewell -Amwell Rd. 





HOPhWELLTWP. PVRM 

PRLDENTIAL VALLE RANGE MAR- 
KETING - Seller will enttrtain all quali- 
fied ofters between the range of $789,000 
and $898.876. Gorgeous! Call for details! 



PLAINSBORO -New resale in Princeton's premier active adult com- HOPEWELL - Old fashioned quality, style and grace with front 
munity. Charming village green with gazebo and tennis courts at your po-ch. Good flow, large rooms dnd finished basement. Pnvate backyard 
door PRT3544 $405,000 and pool. PRT3570. $499,000 



138 Nassau Street, Princeton NJ 08542 

(609) 430-1288 



Visit us at: http://www.prudentialpioneer.com 




preview; 



Visit our national web site at http://www.coldwellbanl(er.com 

10 Nassau Street, Princeton • 609-921-1411 



coLOiueu. 

BANKER U 



RMldMtlal Brakcnt* 



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REALTOR- 

©1997 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage Corporation. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. All Offices are Independently Owned and Operated. 






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Unusual Gilts 
L lor Unusual 

\People 



Art. Jewelry. & 
Home Accessories 



Located at IV1B Jewelers 

McCaffrey s Shopping Center 

Rt 571 & Soutfifield Rd 

West Windsor 

609-716-8106 




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JEWELRY & REPAIRS 

MANY REPAIRS 
WHILE YOU WAIT 

Custom Creations 
at affordable prices 



ri INCITOM 



683-7133 




CLASSIFIED 
AD RATES 

$6.50 for 30 words, per 
insertion, plus 10 cents for 
each additional word. Box 
number ads are $1.00 
extra. 

Payment of ad within six 
days after publication 
saves 50 cents billing 
charge. For certain ads, 
payment in advance is 
required. 

Cancellations must be 
made by 5 p.m. Monday; 
reorders by 4 p.m. Tues- 
day, the * week of 
publication. 

Ads may be called in, 924- 
2200, mailed to PO Box 
664, Princeton 08542, or 
brought to the Town Topics 
office at 4 Mercer Street. 



Continenlal cleaning with a difference 

"A Clean House 
Is a Happy House, Inc.*' 

Renate Yunque 
(609) 683-5889 



CAPITAL BEDDINa'S MAT- 
TRESS EXPMESS with daily deliv- 
eries 10 Princeton area Featuring 
Sealy. Sena. Spring Air, Therapedic. 
all sizes also custom sizes made to 
order — tree delivery and free remov- 
al Visit us at 56 US Hwy 130 Borden- 
town or 1951 Rte 33 Hamilton 
Square Call 1-800-244-9605 for 
quote tf 



WEIGHT LOSS 

Holistic gentle approach for 

mind/lx)dy strategies to lose weight 

with ease, peace and success 

Judy (609) 520-0720 



HOME IMPROVEMENTS from 
roofs to cabinets Carpentry and 
masonry repairs, large or small Call 
J at 924-1475. here since 1968 ttc 

D.L.N. CONSTRUCTION: Ivlulti 
national construction experience tor 
34 years New construction, addi- 
tions remodeling and repair Bath- 
rooms kitchens, decks, patios. 
porches etc Fast service Fully 
insured 609-924-2684 tf 



^i Prudential 

Pioneer Real Estate 



-ASI WINDSOR $59,700 

Recently Painted First Floor Condo 
1 BR, I BA, newer carpet, new 
tvindows and bathroom unit. 
JGreat for first time buyers or investors. 






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PLAINSBORO $289,000 

Fabulously located end-unit! Backs to 
trees, excellent, move-in "this month" 
condition Freshly painted with multi- 
ple upgrades. 3 BR. 2.5 BA 





Princeton Township 

• One story beauty! 

• A garden that looks like a Park 

• Beautifully proportioned spacious rooms 

• Gracious entry hall 

• A cook's dream kitchen with room for family meals 

A family room with fireplace that will be "Family Central" 

• Four bedrooms, two baths 

$529,000 



oldwell 




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We know Princeton. 
The world knows us. 



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Princeton Crossroads 



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342 Nassau Street (Comer Harrison) • Princeton • Realtor • 609-924-4677 




PRINCETON — Elegant home with spacious rooms, ideal for enter- HOPEWELL — Set on 10 acres, this 12,000 square foot brick Colo- 
taining. Balconies on 2 sides overlook a private fenced yard and brook, nial boasts scenic views from its 14 rooms. Heated marble floors, 4 
PRT3573. $1,200,000 fireplaces. PRT3496. $2,490,000 



Helping people find their homes, 

since 1965. 





PLAINSBORO $399,000 

4 BR. 2.5 BA Colonial located in the 
much sought after "Gentry" neighbor- 
hood. Professionally landscaped and a 
larue custom deck ready to entertain. 




WEST WINDSOR $859,000 

BREATHTAKING! Impeccably main- 
tained 5 BR, 4.5 BA, custom home fea- 
turing in-ground pool w/waterfall, full 
fin, bsmt. w/exercise room & sauna. 




hopewe;li.twp si. 500,000 

Large tract of farmland 60 acres 
Recently zoned VA (allows clustering) 
Frontage on Rt. 518- Long Rd. and 
Hopewell -Amwell Rd. 




HOPEWELL IWP. PVRM 

PRl DENTIAL VALUE RANGE MAR- 
KETING - Seller will entertain ail quali- 
fied ofTers between the range of $789,000 
[and $898.876. Gorgeous! Call for details! 



138 Nassau Street, Princeton NJ 08542 

(609) 430-1288 



Visit us at: http://www.prudentialpioneer.coin 






lar 









PLAINSBORO — New resale in Princeton's premier active adult com- HOPEWELL — Old fashioned quality, style and grace with front 
munity. Charming village green with gazebo and tennis courts at your porch. Good flow, large rooms and flnished basement. Private backyard 
door. PRT3544. $405,000 and pool. PRT3570. $499,000 



raEVIEWRI 



UCtmONAL 



Visit our national web site at http://www.coldwellbanker.com 



coLouieu. 

BANKCRU 



RMllMtlal Broktrage 



La 1 Nassau Street, Princeton • 609-921 -1 41 1 

REALTOR* ' 

©1997 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage Corporation. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity All Offices are Independentty Owned and Operated 



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Lamp Shades 
Lamp Repairs 

Custom-made Lamps 

Inassau interiors 




Employment Opportunities 
in the Princeton Area 



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FORER PHARMACY 

160WitherspoonSt. 

Pharmaceuticals 
Orthopedic Supplies 

921-7287 




DID YOU KNOW? 

That We Clean Some of 
The Most Unusual Things? 



PART-TIMB: Princeton volunteer 
organization seeks a Coordinator of 
Volunteers to work about eight hours 
per week See our web site, at 
www princetoniv org/coordvol html tor 
a description of the |0b and instruc- 
tions for submitting an application 

8-23-3T 



PERNA'S 

Plant & Flower Shop 

452-1383 

189 Washington Rd. 



CENTER SHOE 
8 REPAIR 

Princeton Shopping Center 

924-6920 



Custom Exhaust Work 

(Amer. and foreign cars) 

Jos. J. Nemes & Sons 

1233 Route 206N 
924-4177 or 921-0031 



DELI MANAGER: Whole Earth 
Center. Princeton s oldest natural 
food store, is seeking a creative indi- 
vidual to manage our whole foods deli 
and cafe This is an exciting opportu- 
nity to work with organic ingredients 
m an earth-fnendly business Back- 
ground in natural foods and kitchen 
management a plus We offer an 
excellent benefit package Please fax 
resume and cover letter to (609) 252- 
0865 or mail to 360 Nassau Street, 
Princeton. NJ 08540 8-23- 3t 

TEACHER. PART TIME for pre 

school computer enrichment pro- 
gram 5-10 hours/week $^3* per 
hour. Will tram Call (609) 716-6100 
6-23-2 t 

HOUSEKEEPER sought, live in. 
Monday through Friday Light house- 
keeping and supervision of well- 
behaved 16 year old Driver s license 
Call (609) 799-4110 8-23-2t 



FULLER BRUSHES 

BEN D. MARUCA 

175 Redwood Ave. 

Tel. 888-1254 
Trenton. N.J. 08610 



N.C. JEFFERSON 

Plumbing & Heating 

• Commercial 
• Residential 
• Free Estimates 

190 Witherspoon Street 

924-3624 

State License Number 7084 



Jack Robiilard CAI 

AUCTION thRS • .APPKAISIRS 



SiTii/ix Pnnutoii, Trnitoii & lituki Cmutu ^.^^'iliJ/i'^ 
Full & I'jrtial FsLites 
On Site or Callerv 
Fully Computerized 12 Day rayout "'* "' 

.All rci/ifri/ \iulioiitir dI KhiI I -tiili in i >i-cil Km/ * ^tiitt \\(iiil 

21S-794-8828 • 800-8<)2-%12 • Bonded • Licensed • Insured 



EARN EXTRA MONEY 
Wednesday Mornings 

We*ve got a part-time Job open at TOWN 
TOPICS for a reliable person who would Ilka 
to earn good money for four hours' work on 
Wednesday mornings, helping get the paper 
to our readers. 

Your duties will include unloading bundles 
of newspapers, helping with the mailing 
process, and taking mall sacks to the post 
office. The hours are 5:15 a.m. to 9:00 a.m. 
Donuts and coffee are on us. 
If you're interested, call 924-2200 and speak 
to the editor, Jeb Stuart 



AFTER SCHOOL (3-6 p m.) pick 
up and supervision needed for 12- 
year-old in Princeton home. Leave 
message at (732) 519-1525 8-30-2t 

PERSONAL HELPER NEEDED: 

Must be willing to help organize and 
do certain tasks at home. $20 per 
hour Very part time. (609) 683- 
0704. e-30-3t 

PART-TIME personal assistant 
needed tor a loving, joyful woman in 
her thirties with a developmental dis- 
ability living in Plainsboro Looking for 
an energetic, fun-loving person with a 
driver s license. Looking for 2 people 
to split the weekend fxxjrs/overnight. 
This is a great )0b for college stu- 
dents Training given Call IDonna @ 
(732)565-1109 

TEACHER ASSISTANT full and 
part time Educational nonprofit 
needs tutors in grades K-8 in Trenton 
classrooms, after-school and summer 
reading program for 12 months 
Offering a living allowance, medical 
insurance, educational stipend, job 
training and placement Fax resurr^e 
and cover letter to (609) 656-8670 by 
SflnlBmhpr 1«f 

PART TIME Administrative AsstJ 
Database Manager Do you love 
libraries'' Were looking for a self- 
oKJtivated. reliable person to provide 
administrative support and database 
management lor the Fnends of the 
Princeton Public Library. 15 hours per 
week You will be responsible for 
noaintaimng the member database, 
telephone support responding to 
member inquiries, and assisting with 
the annual fund appeal Proficiency m 
Word and Access required as well as 
excellent organizational and comnrKi- 
nication skills We offer a competitive 
salary Send resume to TheFnends of 
the Pnnceton Public Library PO Box 
422 Princeton NJ 08542 924-9529 
ext 259 

PART TIME RETAIL: Person to 
work Mon Wed Fri . 2-6 p m at 
upscale ladies oesyner consignment 
iXJUtique Must be good with people 
computer krwwiedge a plus Will 
train perks perfect tor somebody 
who wants to nnake a little extra mon- 
ey Call (609) 924-2288 Mon through 
Sat 10-6 p m B-23-2t 

OEUVERV PERSON needed tor 
Oay-time hours Knowledge of Prince 
ton area Valid drivers license and 
good communication skills r>eces- 
sary Call (609) 921-2777. Marge 
8-23-21 

WAITER/WAITRESS for full ser- 
vice catering company Experience 
necessary Entry level SlS^hour Call 
(609) 92 1 -2777 Ten 8-23-21 



AFTER SCHOOL CHILD CARIi 

Seeking warm energetic, reliable 
person with own car to care for 
engaging 4-year-old twin girls Begin 
Sept Three or lour weekdays per 
week from 3 15 o m approximately 
10-12 hours per week Excellent refer- 
ences required 497-7302 B-23-3t 

• SEXTON: Pan-time for Princeton 
area church Call 924-1666 to leave a 
message 6-23-2t 



LPN/RN: Busy dermatology practice 
in Princeton is seeking a friendly, 
skilled nurse for 25-30 hours per 
week Call (609) 924-1033 or tax 
resume (609) 924-7055. e-mail: 
ien22770earthlink net 8-9-4t 

HELP WANTED: Greenscapes pro- 
vides high quality lawn and landscap- 
ing services in the Princeton area. We 
are currently seeking experienced 
crew leaders and assistants to )0in 
our team We require reliable, respon- 
sible and motivated individuals who 
are efficient and detailed Crew lead- 
ers - with a valid NJ drivers license 
and 3-f years lawn/landscapmg expe- 
rience Supervisory experience. 
herbicide/pestiCfJe license and 
related certifications preferred Assis- 
tants with 0-2 years lawn/landscaping 
experience We offer competitive 
compensation and outstanding 
advancement opportunities Health 
benefits available For consideration, 
qualified applicants may call us at 
(908) 359-7918 or fax us at (908) 
359-7620 8-16-2 




FRENCH DRY CLEANING I 

TULANE STBEET PRINCETON. NJ 08540 



Fenq Shui Design 
since 1990 

609|497|4883 



Lester & Robert Slatoff 

AUCTIONEERS 

ANTIQUE DEALERS - APPRAISERS 

Furniture, China, Glass, Household, Silver & Jewelry 

Trenton, NJ ^^^ 

1 609-393-4848 21 5-736-8989^ 



N.rc 




Real Estate Broker,L.L.c 



Four Nassau Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 (609) 921-1050 



POWER PACKACINC, INC. 

Production 

Maintenance 

Maintenance Supervisor 

Engineering 

Supervisors 

Power Packagiitg, Inc., a recognized leader in 3rd pany 
manufacturing, has experienced steady growth which has 
created a number of openings in our Reading. PA facility, a 
high-speed, Hot-Fill bottling plant. Experience should include 
electrical (motor controls. VFDs. PLCs and distribution), 
mechanical, pneumatic, and hydraulic power systems, 
machine repair, and preventive maintenance. Additionally, 
experience in production supervision, quality control/ 
assurance, warehousing and engmeering. in relation to the 
Hot- Fill process is preferred. 

Power Packaging offers competitive wages and a comprehensive 
benefits package. If you are interested in great opportunities 
with a growing company, please forward resume to: 

Tom Carle, HR Mgr. 

Power Packaging, Inc. 

525 Dunham Rd. 
St. Charles, IlUnois 60174 

FOF 



PART-TIME Administrative Assis- 
tant for investment banking firm 
Hours 4-8 pm. 4 or 5 days/week 
flexible duties including reception fil- 
ing, copying, errands, word process- 
ing. Busy, pleasant office in down- 
town Princeton Competitive pay 
Send resume to Personnel. Wm 
Sword & Co 34 Chamt)ers St Princ- 
eton. NJ 08542 or fax 924- 
3890 8-23-2t 

AFTER SCHOOL PROGRAM 

Assistant needed 3 to 6 p.m Please 
call (609) 924-6126 8-23 3t 

SECRETARY PT/FTj Downtown 
Princeton Law Office WP & computer 
experience helpful Above average 
typing required, thorough krwvtrfedge 
of grammar & spelling Constant 
attention to detail required Law office 
experience is a p'us Nice environ- 
ment for a graduate spouse Call 
( 609) 924-9407 8-23-31 

NEB) MONEVT CAREER CHANOET 

Dissatisfied with your present earn- 
ings'' We will tratn you to liecome a 
successful real estate agent Call Pat. 
921-1411 rt 



RETAIL SPACE 

PRINCETON ARMS CENTER - 

1.700 sq. ft. • 2.000 sq. ft. • 6.000 sq. ft. 

(2.000 and 6.000 conUguous) 

Old Trenton Rd. & Dorchester Dr.. West Windsor. N.J. 

KUSER PLAZA 

6.560 sq. ft. • 1.300 sq. ft. • 1.200 sq. ft. 

Kuser & Whltehorse-Mercervllle Rd.. Hamilton. N.J. 

MONTGOMERY SHOPPING CENTER - 

2.928 sq. ft., available immediately 
2.610 sq. ft., available Sept. 1. 2000 
Route 206 & 518. Skillmari. N.J. 

Call Mark Hill or Jon Brush. 921-6060 



HILTON REALTY CO. 
of Princeton 

Commercial, Industrial 81 Land 

194 NASSAU STREET. PRINCETON. NEW JERSEY 08542 




Pennington - Handsome renovations embellish period craftsmanship in this in- 
town cl850 Colonial, and creative renovations enhance an elegant authenticity. 
Random-width pine floors, all-white gourmet kitchen. 4 bedrooms. Magnificent 
lot with artful borders. $625,000 



7%/ Vii T«' ••'• ■ •'• ■ " ■ " • " • •• ■ '• ■ " • " • " • " • " ■ " ' " 

32 CHAMBERS STREET * PRINCETON, NJ 
800-763-1416 * 609-924-1416 



RESTAUIIANT 



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PRINCETON UNIVERSITY 
FACULTY CLUB 

seeks to fill tfie following positions 

WAITERS/WAITRESSES 

Minmnum 1 year experience required 

Excellent compensation and benefits 

Please call (609) 256 3496 

Ask tor Stanley 

7/19/8t 

STORE MANAOBRi Laniplignter 
Christian Bookstore Full time, ministry 
background helpful Send resume to 
Personnel Director 240 fJassau 
Street Princeton 08540 Fax (609) 
252-1363 e-mati to bhsObhsnet com 
8-23-4t 

SERVER: Part-time/full-time, flexible 
scheduling Start $11 an hour 401k, 
health, dental, vacation, uniforms 
Experience preferred The Bedens 
Brook Club 240 Rolling Hill Road 
Skillman (609) 4 66-2646 8-30-21 

R»al Estat* Sal** 
Looking tor • Now CaroorT 

Our sales team in Princeton is looking 
tor 2 dynamic professionals to |oin our 
team With 85 years of experience 
and state of the art training we offer 
you high earnings with great flexibili- 
ty Find out about how our interna- 
tional relocation connections and net- 
work with New York s most prestigious 
Real Estate firms can propel your 
career Pre-Licensmg classes avail- 
able days, evenings and Saturdays 
Be licensed in three weeks Call Jerry 
Lancaster (609) 921-2700 

Woidol RoaHoro . . ^,^, 




Sales and Rentals 



PRINCETON BOROUGH 



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Princeton - High on the Princeton Ridge in a sun-dappled glen, this Georgian 
style house offers light-filled elegance. Marble, and wood floors of richly hued 
maple, diagonal bleached oak accent spacious rooms. Living room opens to music 
conservatory. Pool. 




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Zoned Residential Business (RB). this well-maintained brick and stucco building on 
Witherspoon Su^eet has excellent possibilities. This special Princeton Borough prop- 
erty has 600 square feet of potential commercial space. The adjoining residential 
space occupies two floors and includes 3 bedrooms, eat-in kitchen with new applianc- 
es, large dining nwm. living room with door to flagstone patio, plaster walls and 
hardwood floors. Excellent investment potential. MLS #1 1 13615. $375,000 



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Ewing - In this attractive bi-level Colonial each level is a home in itself, provid- 
ing the perfect solution for in-law spaces. Spacious family room opens to delight- 
ful sunroom opening to a beautifully landscaped garden with flower borders. 
Impeccably maintained. $299,000 






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Princeton - Close to the I'nnceton Shopping Center on one of the Borough's 
most intimate streets, this attractive house offers the easy pleasure of split-level 
living. Living room and dining room, each with picture windows. 3 bedrooms. 
Mature trees and shrubs. $300,000 




Hopewell Township - On a 2+ acre lot near Pennington, the superb floor plan of 
this handsome Contemporary is designed for easy family living as well as gra- 
cious entertaining. 4 bedrooms and 4 baths. Landscaped pool with waterfall and 
spa. $665,000 




Lawrence Township - This crisp and orderiy center hall Colonial on a pictur- 
esque country lot is bordered by Mercer County parkland and offers a handsome 
front-to-back family room with fireplace and beamed ceiling and an all-white 
kitchen. Princeton address. $349,000 



Visit Our Web Site: www.ntcaIlaway.coin 



11 






Visit our very informative web site at www.slockton-realtor.com lo view ANY listing in 
the Multiple Listing Service (MLS). Click on the Listings and Photo icon at the txjttom of 
the menu on the left, enter the MLS # and hit GO! Any Realtor in our office may provide 
you a list of MLS #'s in your price range. Please don't hcsiute lo call us. 






^ ||^| www.stockton-realtor.com 



■msntM 



fSBO 



Judith McCaughan 
Willa Stackpole 
Linda Hoff 
Shirley Kinsley 
Mary Grasso 
Barbara Blackwell 
Touran BatmanglidJ 
Olive Westervelt 
Anne Williams 



Candice Walsh 
Norman Callaway, Jr. 
Florence Dawes 
Colleen Hall 
Mary Ann Schierholt 
Cheryl Goldman 
Ralph Runyon 
Marilyn Durkee 
Patricia Cahill 



Maura Mills 
Marcia Ca.sey 
Diane Kilpatrick 
Gary Kilpatrick 
Christopher Tivenan 
Ann Galbraith 
Elizabeth Brian 
Valerie Young 
Robin Tervooren 
Judith Matthies 



NORMAN "PETE" CALLAWAY, 
BROKER 

Gail Eldridge. Exec. Asst. 
Pamela Parsons, Mktg. Dir. 
Nell Duncan, Advertising 
Christine McGann, Asst. 



CALLAWAY COMMERCIAL 

Tim Norris 

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT ^'elusive Affiliate of 

Dianne Bleacher 

Karen Urisko 

Stanford Spencer International Realty 

CALLAWAY MANAGEMENT 

Jerome A. Wig. RPA 



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BY THE FAIRWAYS OF BEDENS BROOK - the blissful environment of 
emerald golf links provides the ideal setting for a spectacular contemporary. 
Overlooking the course, the stone and timber dwelling combines coveted archi- 
tectural detailing with lavish tapestries of woods, gardens, lawn and terrace. The 
grand hall with cathedral ceiling opens to a gracious great room with vaulted 
stone fireplace wall. A formal dining room with rich oak built-ins, beamed 
family kitchen and a master suite with private walled garden and nearby second 
bedroom or study with private bath, too, complete the elegant main floor. Lofted 
second floor library and romantic tower room add to the second floor bedroom(s) 
suite! A truly spectacular property! Montgomery Township. Marketed by Jane 
Henderson Kenyon. $1^00,000 




NEW LISTING! How wonderful it would be to live in a house with decades of 
family events in its history! Made of brick, with plaster walls, this charming 
house has original moldings and other features found in quality building of years 
past. Five plus bedrooms, 2 full baths, living room, dining room and eat-in 
kitchen. They just don't build them this way any more! Lawrence Township. 
Marketed by Robin Wallack. $245,000 




EASY LIVING IN ELM KliXiE PARK! It's <;asy to picture your family in 
this five-bedroom brick and wood Colonial in Elm Ridge Park. Only 10 minutes 
to Princeton and even closer to Pennington, this house is ideally suited for today. 
With an updated eat-in kitchen, 2 full baths and 2 half baths, family room, dining 
room, living room and a large deck overlooking the spectacular backyard, this 
house has everybody covered. There's also an attached 3-car garage! Located in 
Hopewell Township Marketed by Jud Henderstm (609) 92 1 -260(). $510,000 




PRINCETON. Brand 
new single family 
Monterey Model at Field- 
wood Estates in Princeton 
Township available for 
October 1 occupancy. 
Four bedrooms, four and 
a half baths, two story 
family room with fire- 
place. Call Dorothy Brod- 
ka, 921-2600, Gloria Nil- 
son Realtors. 

$5,500/month 




PRINCETON. This 32-year-old Colonial/Split home features 4 bedrooms and 
2'/2 baths. A 1986 addition to this home expands the kitchen and formal dining 
room to encompass a vista view of the professionally landscaped and lighted 
yard. The home boasts a remodeled kitchen and baths, a separate family room 
with powder room and outside access to the 22'xl2' deck. Storage abounds with 
ample closets, an attic, basement and two-car garage. Marketed by Madolyn 
Greve. $550,000 




MONTGOMERY: E)esirable Churchill Model on a comer lot at Cherry Valley 
Country Club. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, study, gourmet kitchen with island, vaulted 
living and family room which share double sided fireplace, formal dining room, 
partial finished basement, new deck, 2 car garage, fluted and crown molding 
throughout, pool, tennis, golf, clubhouse. See today!! Marketed by Michelle 
Needham. $479,000 




HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP. Elegant new Tulane model to be buili m the Mt. 
Rose site by Grant Homes. Three-plus wooded acres plus incredible views. Five 
bedrooms, 3 full plus 2 half baths. 5700+ sq. ft. Hopewell Township, Princeton 
address. Marketed by Marcia Graves (609) 92 1 -2600. $1,400,000 



LOOKING TO RENT? 

Call 921-2600 
For Professional Help 



Gloria Nilson 




Realtors 



MEMBER 



iSi 



"Any size house & garden under the sun" 

33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 • 609-921-2600 

http://www.glorianil8on.com 



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